Citation
The Tribune - Page 1

Material Information

Title:
The Tribune
Uniform Title:
Tribune (Nassau, Bahamas)
Portion of title:
Nassau tribune
Place of Publication:
Nassau, Bahamas
Publisher:
Tribune
Publication Date:
Frequency:
Daily, except Sunday
daily
normalized irregular
Language:
English
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ; 58 cm.

Subjects

Genre:
newspaper ( sobekcm )
newspaper ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage:
Bahamas

Notes

General Note:
Description based on: Vol. 79, no. 210 (Aug. 3, 1983); title from caption.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item was contributed to the Digital Library of the Caribbean (dLOC) by the source institution listed in the metadata. This item may or may not be protected by copyright in the country where it was produced. Users of this work have responsibility for determining copyright status prior to reusing, publishing or reproducing this item for purposes other than what is allowed by applicable law, including any applicable international copyright treaty or fair use or fair dealing statutes, which dLOC partners have explicitly supported and endorsed. Any reuse of this item in excess of applicable copyright exceptions may require permission. dLOC would encourage users to contact the source institution directly or dloc@fiu.edu to request more information about copyright status or to provide additional information about the item.
Resource Identifier:
09994850 ( OCLC )

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Full Text
Odorless Primer Sealer

MAY Fm devin’ it |





he Tribun





HIGH 92F | wk
LOW 79F

| ee. SUN AND



Available at



Mt. Royal Ave.
Tel: 326-1875

BAHAMAS EDITION
www.tribune242.com

CLOUDS
THURSDAY, AUGUST 26, 2010

OAT LT






y(t |

Police quiz wife



Man admits
burying

Bahamian
woman alive

By TANEKA THOMPSON
Tribune Staff Reporter
tthompson@tribunemedia.net









A MAN has admitted bury-
ing Bahamian Darice Knowles
in a mix of dirt and concrete
while she was still alive because
he feared she would report him
to police over another murder,
according to an American news








escaped prisoner

Hunt for Cuban |

arson suspect
stepped up

By MEGAN REYNOLDS .
Tribune Staff Reporter
mreynolds@tribunemedia.net

ESCAPED prisoner Aveli-
do Avila Tomas continued to
elude police last night sincé
breaking out of his Harbour
Island jail cell on Sunday
night.

His wife Melisa Avila (nee
Pinder) was taken into police
custody for questioning on
Tuesday when around 10
police officers confronted her
at the Islander Shop on Span-
ish Wells where she works.

» Sources say Mrs Avila and
her family were told she’
would be taken from Spanish
Wells to Harbour Island
police station, but she was
taken to Governor’s Harbour
police station on mainland |
Eleuthera instead.

Relatives say they were
denied access to see or speak
to her yesterday, and they say
they were not clear about the

grounds on which she had
beén held. Late last night, The
Tribune received word that

’ she had been released with-

out charge.

_ Lawyer Damien Gomez
and another attorney were
said to be assisting Mrs Avila.

Her Cuban husband had
been arrested at their Spanish
Wells home on Saturday
afternoon when police offi-
cers went to question him in
connection with a suspected
arson attack on a barge early
that morning. .

The fire was sparked just
after 3am. on a Complete
Marine Services barge
stocked with equipment and
materials to be shipped to a
worksite in Exuma by Avila’s
former employer, Island
Block and Concrete. ,

An estimated $200,000 to
$300,000 worth of damage
was caused in the blaze,

SEE page 11

~ Felipé Major/Tribune staff %

Eighty-eight work permits
for Chinese labourers

GOVERNMENT has approved 88 work
permits for Chinese labourers to begin con-
‘struction on a new Chinese embassy and
renovation on the ambassador's residence
off Village Road set to begin in two months.

Immigration and Deputy Prime Minis- -

ter Brent Symonette revealed this yesterday
but quickly explained that it was usual prac-
tice — under an international treaty for

diplomatic relations — for governments

SEE page 19








fire on Tuesday night.

By AVA TURNQUEST
Tribune Staff Reporter
aturnquest@ =)
tribunemedia:net

SMOULDERING
remains from a recent fire
at the city dump were
successfully extinguished
yesterday, however fire

. Officials say they will con-
tinue to monitor the site.

Fire services respond-
ed to reports of a blaze
at the dump on Tuesday
evening, where they met



burning.

The blaze required two
fire engines - a total of
seven fire officers - and
was brought under con-
trol after two hours, and
thought to be extin-

yesterday. .
However when con-
ducting a site assessment
yesterday morning, offi-
cers discovered three
smouldering pockets esti-



“FIGHTING THE BLAZE: Firefighters tackle the city dump

a large heap of rubbish ©

guished just before lam.

station.

SEE page 12





mated to be 50ft wide by
100ft long. The pockets
were reported to be com-
pletely extinguished just
before 3pm.

The cause of the fire is
under investigation, how-
ever officers explained
the dump’s environment
often made it susceptible
to spontaneous combus-
tion - especially during
the summer when
increased temperatures
can act-as a catalyst for
gas emissions and chemi-
cal breakdown.

The last fire at the
dump - which started on
February 12 - spread
across the 100-acre site
and around 6ft under-
ground, and was believed
to have been set inten-
tionally in three ‘areas of
the landfill site.

At that time, nearby
residents called for the
immediate closure of the

SEE page 14





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si







PAGE 2, THURSDAY, AUGUST 26, 2010 | THE TRIBUNE





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school along with parenting tips
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THE TRIBUNE THURSDAY, AUGUST 26, 2010, PAGE 3



ee ee
Call for foreign ownership block on am
several acres of Harbour Island land

Bahamas National Trust seeking to acquire Narrows site




By NOELLE NICOLLS
Tribune Staff Reporter
nnicolls@tribunemedia.net

5 ,

LOCALS are calling for restrictions bar-
ring foreign ownership to be placed on sev-
eral acres of land on the north end of Har-
bour Island that the Bahamas National
Trust (BNT) is seeking to acquire.

The land in the Narrows was purchased
by the government from the BNT about
five years ago. Now the BNT is interested
in “acquiring it back”, confirmed Eric
Carey, BNT executive director.

“The Harbour Island sale was the first
investment property to be sold. It was
selected because it had the highest value. It
is situated at the end of ‘millionaires row’.
The land is currently in abeyance. We are
interested in acquiring it back from the
government. The Prime Minister has said if

we find the funds he will put it back in the .

Trust’s hands,” said Mr Carey.

Several local residents claimed the land
in question covers about 13 acres..Mr Carey
estimated the land was only three to four
acres. “I would not like to see the land giv-
en back to the BNT. Only if some restric-
tions were put on the land because the gov-
ernment should do something to it to allow
it to be used by the community,” said Dar-
rel Johnson, chief counsellor on the island.

“Who is to say they would not put it
back on the market again. If it is’ given or
sold back to them there has. to be some

restrictions to say this parcel of land should’ |

not be sold or the government has first
preference,” said Mr Johnson.

His suggestions was to divide the approx- ,

imate “13 acres” into one acre lots and sell
them at an affordable price to Bahamians.
He said some of the land could be used to
create “green space.”

The property in question was one of a
few investment properties under manage-
ment by the BNT. Investment properties
generally have lower “conservation value”
than conservation properties, and higher
commercial value. Some residents said
neighbouring property is valued at $2.5 to
10 million dollars.

_ During a cash crunch in the late 1990s,
the BNT borrowed over $3 million from

its endowment, the Heritage Fund, to sub- .

sidise its general expenses. The Trust was
“expanding”, and it was not meeting its
“fund raising targets”. The Trust’s general

a Tee Cp
ARC)
latest rount

aC
CTT

AN appeal by the government against a
Supreme Court injunction that stalled work on
the Baillou Hill Road and Market Street corri-
dors is expected to be heard in the Court of

Appeal today.

Last week the Coconut Grove Business League
(CGBL) —a group of business owners affected by
the. new one-way system on Baillou Hill Road
and Market Street — were granted the injunc-

tion. ~*

The injunction is set'to be in place until Sep-
tember 21 when the parties are expected back in

court.

Art and craft to
go on auction

ART AND CRAFT
by more than 30 artists
will be on auction at the
Bahamas International
Film Festival Big Screen
Art Scene Fundraiser
this Saturday.

The works will be on
display for auction and
exhibit at Old Fort Bay
Club at 7pm.

Tickets can be pur-
chased from the BIFF
office by calling 325-
5747.

This year’s festival,
now in its seventh year,
will be held from
-December 1-5. Visit
www.bintlfilmfest.com
for more information.



INSIGHT

For the stories
behind the news,
read Insight
on Mondays



fund was in an
overdraft state,
according to Mr
Carey. Gary Lar-
son was the exec-
utive director at
the time, and in
charge of fund

raising.
The BNT.
expended its bud-

get on the “inter-
nationally recog-
nised” Bahama
Parrot public edu-
cation campaign;



ALVIN SMITH

- developing teacher resource books; fighting

poachers in the Exuma Land and Sea
National Park; and general staffing and
programme expenses, according to Lynn
Gape, deputy executive director.

‘We made a decision that we would not
close down. We would borrow from the
endowment to support us. The decision
was to sell the property on the open mar-
ket. The PLP decided to purchase it at ask-
ing price,” said Mr Carey.

The money from the sale was used to
“replenish” the endowment.

Opinions vary about what the former
government planned to do with the
acquired land, and what the present gov-
ernment’s plans are.

Mr Carey said the BNT was “told the
government purchased it to build low cost
housing.” Tribune sources say residents of
the area are not supportive of that idea,
fearing it will reduce property values.

The area is said to be home to “folks
like the owner of Revlon Cosmetics, Kel-
logg’s Cornflakes, the Miami Dolphins foot-
ball and baseball teams; a French guy who
owns the most exclusive magazine in
France, the owner of Aventura mall, and
the list goes on.”

When contacted about the issue, Alvin
Smith, member of parliament for North
Eleuthera, said he had not heard anything
about the BNT seeking to purchase the
land. Mr Smith noted that there were
attempts by the local PLP leadership to
make the land in question a “political issue”
during the last election, when it was
rumoured that a government subdivision
would be erected on the property.

“But that was never in any plans. You
will never find any concrete plans for any

. uproar,

housing facility (there),” said Mr Smith.
“There were never any plans for a subdi-
vision. That was a sham.”

Chief counsellor Johnson agreed, say-
ing: “As it relates to it being purchased for
a subdivision or low cost housing, I know it
was more purchased to save the land. I
think it was purchased simply to save the
land rather than it being sold out to a for-
eigner.”

Mr Smith said that if BNT does in fact
purchase the. land and later decides-to sell
it, he would prefer the goverment to have
first choice. “I would not want to see it get
into the hands of foreigners, personally,
but I am not certain what plans the gov-
ernment has for it before I can support the
BNT reacquiring it. I haven’t heard any-
thing about what BNT plans for the prop-
erty either,” said Mr Smith.

Mr Smith said he would support efforts
by the government to acquire more land in

- Harbour island because “there is a shortage

of land and with an expanding population

. there is a need for expanded government

services and other facilities.”

Questions about the land in the Narrows
were raised during a town meeting in 2007,
according to oné resident. He said after
the election the issue was dropped.

Another resident said there was consen-
sus that foreigners or “destructo-develop-
ers” should not be allowed to purchase the
land. “I think they need to build some mid-
dle class homes that Bahamians can afford.
More than three quarters of the island is
bought out by foreigners. We are being
pushed out of our own land. The foreigners
have taken us from the top and the illegal
immigrants have taken off the, bottom,”
said a local resident of 40 years.

“We don’t have the opportunity to sit
and look over the ocean and watch the
beauty of the sunrise, the tranquility of a
sunset. It would be a wonderful thing for
*Brilanders to be able to enjoy that,” he
said. Nesbitt Road, which leads to the prop-
erties in the area is not paved. It is a “long
and narrow and rocky” public road, said
one resident.

“These wealthy owners don’t want the
roads paved,” said another resident.

“Tam sure that will cause a problem
when you are going to build those proper-
ties out there. To build affordable homes
for Bahamians is going to cause another
* he said.

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PAGE 4, THURSDAY, AUGUST 26, 2010

EDITORIAL/LETTERS TO THE EDITOR ‘



The Tribune Limited

NULLIUS ADDICTUS JURARE IN VERBA MAGISTRI



Being Bound to Swear to The Dogmas of No Master

LEON E. H. DUPUCH, Publisher/Editor 1903-1914

SIR ETIENNE DUPUCH, Kt, O.B.E., K.M., K.C.S.G.,

(Hon.) LL.D., D.Litt.

Publisher/Editor 1919-1972
Contributing Editor 1972-199]



Shirley Street, P.O. Box N-3207, Nassau, Bahamas

Published Daily Monday to Saturday

EILEEN DUPUCH CARRON, C.M.G., M.S., B.A., LL.B.

Publisher/Editor 1972-



\

‘ Insurance Management Building., P.O. F-485, Freeport, Grand Bahama

TELEPHONES
Switchboard (News, Circulation and Advertising) 322-1986
Advertising Manager - (242) 502-2352
Circulation Department - (242) 502-2387
Nassau Fax: - (242) 328-2398

4

WEBSITE
www.tribune242.com — updated daily at 2pm



New hope for the Attorney General’s office

OVER THE years there has been agita-
tion — especially from Fox Hill MP Fred
Mitchell — for an all Bahamian judiciary.

Today the judiciary up to the level of the
Supreme Court — with the exception of a
foreign magistrate in Abaco and another in
Freeport — is all Bahamian. However, it
has never been in a worse state of confu-
sion than it is now. The public has certainly
lost confidence in the once honourable judi-
cial system as cases mount, crime grows, and
more criminals are returned to the streets
because an early trial cannot be guaranteed,
them. ; y

These are some of the many problems
with which John Delaney, QC, the newly
appointed Attorney General, is faced and
which he eventually will have to solve. He
has to track cases that should have been
dealt with years ago, but were just allowed to
slip under the blotter and get “lost.” He has
to deal with persons on bail who would prob-
ably be‘behind bars if their cases had been
dealt with in a timely manner. However,
because of an apparent lack of expert man-
agement in the office of the attorney gener-
al these persons with criminal records and
pending trials are still roaming the streets
and creating fear in the community.

In his contribution to the Budget debate in
the Senate on June 23, Mr Delaney, after
emphasizing that his department “has able
and dedicated counsel at various levels for
the prosecution of criminal cases, some of
whom shoulder a disproportionate load rel-
ative to others at their level,” pointed to his
department’s gravest problem. “However,”
he told senators, “an apparent inadequacy of
senior managerial-level direction, control,
operational focus and discipline over a num-
ber of years have left this department com-
promised in providing the appropriate level
and quality of response needed to meet the

_ demands it has faced and continues to face
within the criminal justice system.”

To get cases moving the Judicial Legal
Service Commission appointed Mrs Vinette
Graham Allen, a Jamaican, as Director of
Public Prosecutions. Mrs Graham Allen,
who has an outstanding record. of manag- .
ing and moving cases efficiently, took up

’ her post this month. She has had senior man-
agement experience in Jamaica’s Depart-
ment of Public Prosecutions as its Deputy
Director. She was Director, of Bermuda’s
Department of Public Prosecutions, and
Director and Principal of Jamaica’s Justice
Training Institute, where she was responsible



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for designing, developing, organising, coor-
dinating and conducting training pro-
grammes in Justice administration.

She ran into difficulty in Bermuda where
Bermudians were agitating for a local rather
than a foreigner to head the DPP’s depart-
ment. As we understand it Bermuda has a
similar problem to the Bahamas, and prob-
ably the efficiency of Mrs Graham Allen
rattled too many slow-moving bones into
unaccustomed action to get cases moving.
Whatever the problem, when Mrs Graham
Allen left Bermuda there were only 15 cas-
es left of the 600 she found gathering dust on
her arrival. This is just the kind of effort the
Bahamas is looking for, and apparently, our
Bahamian lawyers in the Attorney General’s
office also want this type of leadership and
are cooperating with her so that cases can
start moving through the system more effi-
ciently. This is all the public wants — there
are too many unhealthy rumours about cer-
tain cases that have been pushed aside and
seemingly forgotten.

It would seem that Mr Delaney’s focus
will be on current cases first to remove the
concern of magistrates and judges over the
question of bail. If the Attorney General’s
office can deal with accused persons without
long adjournments, magistrates will no
longer have to consider the length of time an
accused has to remain in prison awaiting tri-
al. There will then be no reason for magis-
trates to grant bail in serious cases.

Mr Delaney told the Senate that he was
informed that 47 cases were processed for
the year 2009 and 24 cases so far for 2010.
“Giving the number of pending cases, on
the one hand,” he observed, “‘and the con-
stitutional imperative of a fair trial within a
reasonable period of time, on the other, the
question of bail for persons charged with an
offence becomes an issue.” He said there
were about 130 persons now out on bail for
murder related offences.

“The processing of cases and the bail sit-
uation must be improved,” he told the Sen-
ate, “and this government is determined to
do all within its power to cause. improve-
ment.” ais

It is going to take a long time because
there is much to be done, but we are confi-
dent that Mr Delaney, with his new DPP,

‘ supported by deputy directors, Franklyn

Williams and Garvin Gaskin, and their hard
working legal staff — a department of about
22 lawyers — will eventually restore the con-

fidence of Bahamians in their judicial system.









THE TRIBUNE



Questions fo
Cable Bahamas,
shareholders
and government

EDITOR, The Tribune.

The Bahamian people for
years have been trying to
understand the rules, and

_ regulations as it relates to

Cable Bahamas. The Utili-
ties Regulation, and Com-
petition Authority (URCA),
and Government officials

‘seem to be asleep at the

wheel when it comes to scru-
tinizing the activities of
Cable Bahamas.

As a Bahamian I am very
concerned about the recent
unchallenged allegations
made against Cable
Bahamas in the media, and
the deep silence by both
major political parties. The
smaller political parties are
also very silent on questions

raised about the alleged

questionable practices of
Cable Bahamas. .

It is my belief that the rea-
son Cable Bahamas contin-
ues to get a free pass, and
seems to answer to nobody
is that Bahamians with deep
pockets, and high positions
are major shareholders in
Cable Bahamas, and they
refuse to rock the boat pos-
sibly because of their own
personal gain.

In the Bahamas, after all

EAMES

letters@tribunemedia.net



these years politicians, and
people in high places seem
to look out only for their
family, lovers and friends.
In some instances I blame
the Bahamian people
because we are very passive
and very slow in agitating
for answers to very impor-
tant questions that affect the
Bahamas.

These recent allegations
being aired about Cable
Bahamas, if not addressed
could be very damaging for
the Bahamas on the inter-
national stage.

.As a concerned Bahamian
I would like the following
questions answered by
Cable Bahamas, their share-
holders and government:

1) Is Cable Bahamas steal-
ing signal as alleged from
DirectTV?

2) Is Cable Bahamas
allowed by law to sell ads
overriding the ads by the
international networks?

3) Being a public trading
company, what is BISX’s
position, if indeed Cable
Bahamas is stealing signal,

and how does this affect the
real value of their stocks?
How does BISX’s non-
action make us look with
other international

_ exchanges?

4) Is it legal for Cable
Bahamas _ to charge a late
fee a minute after the pay-
ment deadline? Is there a
legal reason why BEC, and
BaTelCo do not have this
same privilege?

5) If true, could DirectTV
take legal action against
Cable Bahamas, and by
extension the government
of the Bahamas? 5

Bahamians must under-
stand that if these allega-
tions against Cable is true,
we aS a country may be in
deep trouble with the inter-
national copyright body
once again as they previous-
ly viewed us as a country of
pirates.

Bahamas, it is. high time
that we get answers to this
very important question, is
Cable Bahamas stealing sig-
nal as alleged .from
DirectTV, and reselling it to
the Bahamian public?

GENE GIBSON
Nassau,
August 23, 2010.

The complexities of the Baha

Mar development project

EDITOR, The Tribune.

’ MR Philip Smith’s letter
in the August 9th issue of
The Tribune, in which he
addressed the different

‘ issues and complexities of

the BahaMar development
project was an interesting
read. :
Two of the issues that
concern Mr Smith are the
size of the Chinese work-
force and the possible over-
supply of hotel rooms which

would flood the local econ- .

omy.
First, the Chinese have a
history of utilising their own
labour when conducting
construction projects outside
their mainland. +2.
One would be hard

pressed to find even a small
construction project here in

New Providence which does _

not employ the services of
foreign nationals.

A project on the scale of
Baha Mar would dwarf oth-
er projects in recent histo-
ry, With the exception of
Atlantis —-which also
employed large numbers of
foreign workers. In the end,
the vast majority of the Chi-
nese will leave. Like the
“Barefoot Bandit”, it would
be diffi¢ult for Chinese
nationals to hide in Bahami-
an society after their work
visas expired.

Second, unlike Atlantis,

which caters primarily to.

US, Canadian and Euro-
pean citizens, Baha Mar
would see the direct and
considerable involvement of
the Chinese at every stage,
from ground breaking to
marketing.

- The Chinese will not only
live and work here during
the construction phase, but

. they will return to. China,

heighten Bahamian visibili-
ty in that part of the world

| “St

and serve as a beacon which
will attract the attention and
interest of tens of millions
of potential Chinese and
Asian travellers and tourists.

In 2009, the Chinese
ranked fourth in the world

.in terms of money spent

travelling abroad.
A new airport facility at

‘the LPIA slated to open in

2011, and a revitalised Cable
Beach which acknowledges
and employs a sound mar-
keting strategy aimed at the
Asian sector could very well
bring significant economic
benefits to the Bahamas,
beyond those directly asso-
ciated with construction.
And this translates into high

‘hotel occupancy rates. ,

There is some truth to the
adage that if you build it,
they will come — provided
you market it properly.
Bahamians may soon be
adding Dim Sum to their list
of favourite foods.

K VOLODZKO
Nassau, °°
August 25, 2010.

THOUGHT FOR THE WEEK

“A life given fully to God
‘becomes a God filled life.”

SUNDAY SERVICES

7:00am, 9:00am, 17:15am

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Marriage Officer, Counsellor, intercessor
Phone: 323-6452 ¢ 393-5798
Fax: 326-4488/394-4819

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« Fax: 322-6969





THE TRIBUNE

THURSDAY, AUGUST 26, 2010, PAGE 5

LOCAL NEWS



$20,000-plus in cash

Three arrested after discovery in hotel room

By DENISE MAYCOCK
Tribune Freeport
Reporter :
dmaycock@tribunemedia.net

FREEPORT Three per-
sons were arrested on Tues-
day after police discovered

and seized a quantity of’

drugs.and over $20,000 in
cash in a hotel room.

Asst Supt Loretta Mackey
reported that Drug Enforce-
ment Unit officers went to a
local hotel around 8pm and
executed a search warrant
for suspected illegal drugs.

A male responded to the
knock on the door. Officers
searched the room and dis-
covered a small quantity of
suspected marijuana, along
with $24,520 in US currency
concealed in a box of Gain
detergent.

The drugs and cash were
seized. As a result, two
Bahamian men and a
woman were arrested and

taken, into custody. Ms
Mackey said police are con-
tinuing their investigations
into the matter.

In other crime news, three
people were arrested on
Wednesday for possession
of illegal firearms and
ammunition:

Patrol |

According to police
reports, officers were on
mobile patrol around
10.35am on Weddell Drive

when they saw a man walk-’
ing in the area of a building |

known as “Dragon Plaza.”

Ms Mackey said the offi-
cers called, the man over to
them, but he ran. She said
police chased him. |

While running from offi-
cers, a magazine clip con-
taining eight .45 rounds of
ammunition dropped from
the suspect’s trousers onto
the ground.



FABIOLA SANCHEZ,
Associated Press Writer
CARACAS, Venezuela

President Hugo Chavez's
allies launched their campaigns
Wednesday for cruciai.con-

gressional elections that come.

just as recession, crime and
inflation have pushed the

socialist leader's popularity toa —

seven-year low.
A survey by the Venezuelan








Chavez's popularity

NOTICE

polling firm Consultores 21
indicates just 36 percent of
Venezuelans ,approve of
Chavez's performance, the low-
est figure since 2003, when
Chavez survived an opposition-

- led strike that devastated the

economy, pollster Saul Cabr-
era said.
The results suggest Chavez
allies could-face a difficult strug-
gle to keep control of the
National Assembly in the Sept.

RRA RRR
IG











RY





\

flown in Venezuela,

The man was eventually
caught and searched by offi-

‘ cers, who discovered two

firearms — a 9mm Taurus -
pistol, with a magazine clip

_containing six live rounds of
ammunition, and a black *

HK 45-C..45 pistol — on the
suspect. —

A 25-year-old man was
arrested and taken into cus-
tody. ae

Ms Mackey said further
investiga’ ons led police to a
house on Dartmore Way;
where a search resulted in
the discovery of 49 rounds
of .45 anununition.

As a result, a 37-year-old
man and a 33-year-old
woman were arrested and
taken into custody.

Further investigations,
pointed additional officers
from the Mobile Patrol Unit

and the K-9 Unit toa home .

at Dartmore Way where a
search warrant was executed
by the officers.






Yyy



oo MQW co

polls finds

26 election. The survey:of:1,500

‘people nationwide in late June

and early July had a margin of
error of plus or minus 2 per-
centage points, said Cabrera,
who is. vice president of the

_ polling firm.

He said the poll was financed
by a group of private business-
es, which he declined to identi-
fy.

Chavez's popularity has suf-
fered a decline of 12 percentage
points over the past year and a
half, Cabrera told The Associ-
ated Press.

Critics-accuse Chavez's gov- -

ernment of severe incompe-~
tence and corruption, and many
people are unhappy that
Venezuela's oil-driven econo-
my remains in a recession while
all other South American coun-

_ALGERNON CARGILL

A FIRM date has yet to be set for the
launch of the National Prescription Drug
Plan, National Insurance Board director
Algernon Cargill announced yesterday.

His statement was made to clarify Min-
ister of Health Dr Hubert Minnis’ assertion
on Monday that the drug plan was in its
final. preparatory stages and will be
launched between August 30 and Septem-
ber 1.

While Mr Cargill agreed the launch is
imminent, he said: “Benefits of the —
National Prescription Drug Plan will not

“be accessible on Monday, August 30,

however the launch date for the drug
plan is very near and will soon be
announced.” Si
NPDP manager Tami Francis said the
plan is in the final stages as suppliers are
receiving the 165 prescription drugs and
medical supplies to be made available to,
beneficiaries and final tests are being run

| on the $1 million computer system

designed to ensure prompt claims adjudi-
cation and authorisation of prescription
drugs and medical supplies.

“As soon as these two significant steps
are completed, NIB will launch the
NPDP and we are pleased to say that the
NPDP will be launched very soon,” Mr
Cargill said.



HUBERT MINNIS

- Beneficiaries approved under phase
one of the NPDP, including Bahamians
over 65, students under 25, children

- under 18, NIB pensioners and NIB

invalids, will be issued ACE prescription -
cards to obtain medication free-of-charge
from participating pharmacies.

A total of 27 private pharmacies in 32°
locations across the country are currently
signed on to the plan:as well as all public
pharmacies.

They will:supply medication for
eleven chronic diseases covered by the
plan including arthritis, asthma, breast
cancer, diabetes, glaucoma, high choles-
terol, hypertension, ischaemic heart dis-

_ ease, major depression, prostate cancer

and psychosis. :

_.Nearly 10,000 persons have registered
for the scheme and distribution of ACE
prescription cards continues for
approved beneficiaries at NIB headquar-
ters in Baillou Hill Road and at NIB
offices throughout the country., :

Those eligible for NPDP Phase On
are invited to pick up.a registration form
from any NIB office, have it validated by
a licensed medical practitioner, then
return it'to an NIB office.

For more information on the NPDP,
log on to www.nibdrugplan.com

The College of The Bahamas in conjunction with the
Bahamas Dental Council and the Bahamas Dental
Association will commence a Dental Assistant pro-
gramme in Fall 2010.

tries are seeing growth.
Venezuela's inflation rate, at

more than 30 percent, is the

highest in Latin America.







Interested persons are invited to apply to The College of
The Bahamas Centre for Continuing Education and
Extension Services by August 30th 2010.

TROPICAL

RUN
FOR PEST PROBLEMS
PHONE: 322-2157







For further information, contact Ms. Antona ‘Curry,
Assistant Director, CEES, at Tel: 326-3316 or 325-5714.

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PAGE 6, THURSDAY, AUGUST 26, 2010

THE TRIBUNE



LOCAL NEWS



By AVA TURNQUEST
Tribune Staff Reporter
aturnquest@tribunemedia.net

BIKERS and motor
enthusiasts in the capital are
encouraged to “Cruise to
the Cure” in a fundraiser

‘that hopes to. raise $10,000

for cancer research in the
Bahamas.

On September 12, mem-
bers of the Antique Auto
Club of the Bahamas and
the Riders of Distinction
Club — and members of the
public who wish to partici-
pate — will complete an esti-
mated 20-mile-long tour of
the capital.

Dwain Wallace, event
coordinator and member of
both the AAC, and RDC
said: “Most of us have had
some interaction with can-

cer, if not personally or with.

a very dear family member.
“We [members] sat down

‘CRUISE TO
. HRESCORE:

Rewing up for fundraiser
to fight cancer:

MB Bikers encouraged to join event

_ arid decided we wanted to

do something. So we created
an event where we bring out
all our bikes and get spon-
sorship for each mile that
we cruise.”

_ Also lending administra-
tive support for the event
will be the Rotary Club of
Nassau and Toastmasters
Club 1600.

Proceeds —

‘Proceeds from the event
will directly support the

Cancer Caring Centre at the »

Cancer Society of the
Bahamas, a registered, non-
profit organization estab-
lished in 1976. The ten room
facility offers free living
accommodations to family
island cancer patients dur-
ing their treatment in the
capital. Following their
commitment to cancer pre-
vention through early detec-

tL lor came to ns oat ty ‘ he ve info a ship with his dies:
and he sai unt them, Let us go over unto the other side ofthe ake And they
launched forth, 23; But as they sailed he fll asleep: and there came down a storm of

wind on the lake; and they were filed [with wate), and were in jeopardy,
24, And they came to hin, and awoke him, saying, Master, master, we perish, Then he
arose, and rebuked the wind and the raging ofthe water: and they ceased, and fhere
was a calm, 25, And he sai unt them, Whereis your ath? And they being afai
Wonder , Saying one fo another, What manner of man is this! for he commandeth
evel wn winds and water, ancl fhey obey him,






tion, each month the organ-
isation travels to different
family islands to conduct
free cancer screenings such

“as, including pap smears and

breast examinations for
women, and PSA blood test-
ing and digital examinations.
formen. The society is cur-
rently working on distribut-
ing its recent publication —a
booklet on breast care — and
in September, there will be
four prostate clinics set up
in New Providence.

Tammy Sands, adminis-
trator at the Cancer Society
said: “Early detection is key.
We are formulating branch-
es throughout the family
islands, to bring awareness
to persons in the community
on the importance of hav-
ing screening. It’s getting
better, the word is getting
out there. We’ve learned the
more persons.that come on
board with partnerships,
they’re helping us to bring
a better realisation to other
people that early detection is
the key.”

The “cruise” route is esti-
mated to be 20 miles long
and will begin and end at
the Mall at Marathon. -

Mr Wallace added: “It is
open to the general public,
so persons can come and
register their car or bike but
they must abide by our
rules. There will be no hog-
wash on the road.”

Interested persons are
encouraged to _ visit:
bahamaslocal.com/cruise-
tothecure for information on
the route and registration. ,

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THE TRIBUNE









LOCAL NEWS

Lawyers ‘are not wholly to

blame’ for court case delays



“If on an average day, the
police or authorities cannot
bring persons down to court on
time it means that a whole day is
wasted. At the end of the day
lawyers cannot be blamed when

time is wasted.”

SESS a
Lawyer Damian Gomez

By NATARIO McKENZIE
Tribune Staff Reporter —

nmckenzie@tribunemedia.net

A SENIOR lawyer said
yesterday that lawyers are
not wholly to blame for fre-
quent delays of magistrate
court cases.

Speaking outside the mag-
istrate’s court complex on
Bank Lane yesterday, lawyer
Damian Gomez noted that
while lawyers are sometimes
blamed for delays in court
cases, many often spend a
considerable amount of time
waiting for their clients, who
are on remand at Her
Majesty’s Prison or are in
police custody, to be brought
to court.

Warrant

“This is part of the prob-
lem which the public seems
to be affected by. If on an
average day, the police or
authorities cannot bring per-
sons down to court on time it
means that a whole day is
wasted. At the end of the
day lawyers cannot be
blamed when time. is wast-
ed. Really, -it’s disrespectful

to the court because if I.

walked in court whenever I
felt like I could be reported

















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to the Bar ethics committee
for tardiness,” Mr Gomez
said. He further noted that if
a person who is not in cus-
tody fails to appear in court
on time, a warrant is issued
for his‘arrest.

“If you pay your lawyer
by the hour, you still have
to pay him whether your
matter started or not,” Mr
Gomez said.

Mr Gomez, pointed out
that the delays waste judi-
cial time as magistrates and
lawyers are often forced to
wait until accused persons
are brought to court.

Lawyer Algernon Allen Jr
expressed similar sentiments
stating, “There appears to
be a time lag between when

prisoners arrive and when -

they are brought to court.

You would presume that.

they would be quickly tak-
en to their respective
courts.”

Lawyer Romona Far-
quharson said, however, she
believes the problem stems
from a lack of manpower at

the Central Police Station’

where so many persons who
are in custody have to be
escorted to and from court
on a daily basis. According
to Ms Farquharson the issue
of delay from her experience
is not as prevalent in the

















Supreme Court.

When attempts were,
made to reach head of the
Central Police Station
Wayne Miller, the Tribune
was directed to contact
Assistant Commissioner of

Police Glenn Miller.





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terday.

THURSDAY, AUGUST 26, 2010, PAGE 7



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‘PAGE 8, THURSDAY, AUGUST 26, 2010

LOCAL NEWS



. “I have a concern for my
constituents who work at City

Market who are

worried that this company has

extremely

such financial issues that it
may not survive.” >

may not survive,” Mr Mitchell
said.

“They have seen the inven- -
tory in the store declining.
There are issues with suppliers.

“They have seen managers
collecting US dollars from the

Ducetless AC Units

9000 BTU sg@gg

12000 BTU S539

Palmdale & Cable Beach |

327-7740/1

‘Bahamas.

" 1

PSR ayy
questionnaires
should be
returned to the
etter ede elf

Statistics. 7





- Fred Mitchell

stores. Equipment breaks and
is not repaired.

“Something as common-
place as sliced deli meat is not
available in most of the
stores,” he claimed.. _

City Market has eight stores
in New Providence. and three
in Grand Bahama.

And Mr Mitchell said
employees ‘at all the stores in
Nassau and Freeport have
expressed similar concerns.

He estimates that around
700 workers would be left job-
less if City Markets went

under, and he called for gov- .

ernment to intervene now in
order to protect their inter-
ests.

' “They fear that having
regard to what happened with
Clico, the government and the
Ministry of Labour in particu-
lar need to intervene,” Mr
Mitchell said. | °

“T agree with the employees
that the government needs to



from people who are
making news in their
neighbourhoods. Perhaps
you are raising funds for a
good cause, campaigning
for improvements in the
area or have won an
award. ‘
If so, call us on 322-1986
and share your story.



~
QW

The Department of Statistics is conducting its Annual Business Establishme
Survey from May until the end of September. The survey requires
that businesses and institutions provide the following information; ;
I. Number of employees

2. Wages & salaries

3. Annual hours worked

4, Revenues & expenditures
5. Depreciation & acquisitions

The data generated from the survey is used to measure each’ sector's
contribution of national output, and provide information: essential to the
estimation of national income and th

If you are involved in the the production of goods and services, you can help
contribute to our national income by completing the Annual Business
Establishment Survey questionnaire accurately and in a timely fashion.



IX
AAC












RIVOLI

\ ~ N \ x \

CORK
“

"Help Your Sector And Our Nation's Progress"

share your news

The Tribune wants to hear

€ gross national product of The

WN

. The Mall Drive
RO, Box F-42561
Freeport, Grand Bahan

THE TRIBUNE

iy





MP voices concerns for
City Market staff welfare



be proactive and seek to pro-
tect their interests.

“The Bahamas cannot
afford a failure that would
leave 700 workers out of jobs
and without proper protection,
and I hereby call on the Min-
istry of Labour to so inter-
vene.” :

City Market CEO Derek
Winford did not return calls
from The. Tribune yesterday.
But Basil Sands, chairman of
Bahamas Supermarkets, City
Markets’ parent company, said
it was wrong to claim that
numérous jobs were at stake at
- the company.

“It’s not a question:of jobs

at stake; that’s not ‘correct,”
Mr Sands said.















































Tel: 352-7196 | Fax:352-6120







THE TRIBUNE

| HURSDAY, AUGUST zo, 2010, PAGE 9





HOWARD K. STERN

LINDA DEUTSCH,
AP Special
Correspondent
LOS ANGELES. .

A man who had an affair
with Anna Nicole Smith in
the last year of her life testi-

. fied Tuesday that she
became groggy when she
took medications, some of
which were given to her by a
defendant in the drug con-

‘ spiracy case.

G. Ben Thompson, a
South Carolina developer,
said he began a romantic
relationship with the former

‘Playboy model when she
visited his Myrtle Beach
home’in the summer of
2005. :

He said she stayed in his
room while Howard K.
Stern, her lawyer and some-
times boyfriend, stayed in

Saturday
August 28th



12:0 noon - 6:00 p.m.



Chapter One Bookstore | ‘he suest room.
Thompson remembered
THERE WILL BE A RECEPTION seeing Stern bring Smith
DURING THE SIGNING pills twice.
a ee After she swallowed
“Eetovasaece | lem, her behaviour
ISOAMLARE TENET changed, he said.

www.createspace.com/children's books

“She would become all
groggy and like in la-la

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oe cei.osat Tel.t 242-362-6876 io cexay3g causonoy





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DR. KHRISTINE EROSHEVICH

land,” Thompson said. “She
didn't have all her faculties.”

Stern, Dr. Khristine Ero-
shevich and Dr. Sandeep
Kapoor have pleaded not
guilty to conspiring to pro-
vide Smith with massive dos-
es of opiates and sedatives.
They are not accused of
causing her 2007 overdose
death.

Slur

Under questioning by
Deputy District Attorney
David Barkhurst, Thomp-
son said Smith would slur
her speech after taking the
pills.

Thompson said he could
not remember if Stern actu-
ally put the pills in her
mouth.

Thompson also testified
he saw Smith experience
seizures while at his home
and assumed she was taking
medication to control the
problem.

In 2006, Thompson said,
he purchased a home in-the

“Bahamas where Smith went

to live.

BACK\TO SCHOOL

COLLECTION

Be







fan who had affair with
Anna Nicole Smith testifies



DR SANDEEP KAPOOR

He and Stern remain
embroiled in litigation over

the property known as Hori- ,

zons. Smith claimed it was
a gift to her, which Thomp-
son denies.

Smith was pregnant, and
when her daughter was born
in September of that year,
Thompson said, Smith asked
him to put his name on the
birth certificate as father of
the child.

“IT contemplated it but it
was not the right thing to
do,” he said.

“T knew I was not the
father. I had had a vasecto-
my.” :

He also recalled Stern
asking him to watch over a
bag containing Smith's med-
ications. ,

“He said we had to keep
the bag away from her
because she could hurt her-
self,” the witness recalled.

On cross-examination,
Stern's lawyer, Steve Sad-
ow, asked Thompson if he
ever saw Smith exhibit drug
cravings or drug-seeking
behaviour.

He said he did not.





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Ignatius McKenzie

THREE Royal Bahamas Defence Force
marines returned home after successfully com-
pleting courses in various fields at US mili-
tary establishments as part of the Internation-

a - WAC - \ ~~ al Military Education Training scheme.

WoO AC ~~ They are: Leading Seaman Marco Roberts,
~ Aun a Leading Mechanic Ignatius McKenzie and
\ \\ ACK AN Able Seaman Donnie Johnson.

CC Leading Seaman Roberts completed a 15-

\ week Criminal Investigation Department spe-
cial agent course in St Robert, Missouri.

The training covered: criminal law, crime
processing, testimonial evidence, crimes against
persons and property, special investigative
techniques, physical evidence, drug investiga-
tion, terrorism and photography.

The classes, which were taught by experi-
enced special agents from the United States
Army and Marine Corps were conducted at

The participants were now certified criminal
investigative officers.

Leading Mechanic McKenzie completed a
19-week electrician’s mate “A” course at the
US Coast Guard (USCG) Base in Yorktown,
Virginia. :

The course, which was conducted at the US
Coast Guard’s Engineering and Weapons -
Training Centre schools, was designed to pro-
duce the best electricians and expose them to
the usage, production and control of electric-

PAGE 10, THURSDAY, AUGUST 26, 2010
LOCAL NEWS

LEADING MECHANIC LEADING 'SEAMAN
Marco Roberts

THE TRIBUNE



RBDF marines complete

international military
education training



ABLE SEAMAN
Donnie Johnson

ity within a controlled environment. Some of
the topics covered included: basic electronics,
lighting systems, electrical damage control sys-
tems, small boat, electrical systems and galley
and laundry equipment.

Participants were required to assemble and
disassemble alternators, starters and batter-
ies, as well as troubleshoot and repair alter-
nating current and direct current circuits.

Most of the practical phase of the course
was carried out on a simulated electrical plat-
form. After completing the course, Leading
Mechanic McKenzie successfully passed the
National Electrical Code (NEC) test.

Able Seaman Johnson completed the gun-
ner’s mate “A” course at the US Coast Guard
Engineering and Weapons School in York-
town, Virginia.

The 10-week course provided him with

the Fort Leonard Army Training Base. ~-.-.----advanced academic and practical knowledge of

various types of small arms and ammunition.

Students were required to repair and per-
form routine and preventative maintenance
on all the weapons studied.

Among the subjects covered during th
training period were: fundamental leadership,
elementary electricity, administrative and pre-
ventative maintenance, decoy launching sys-
tems and basic range work.

Special emphasis was placed on physical fit-
ness.

PHOTOS: RBDF public relations departm





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THE TRIBUNE THURSDAY, AUGUST 26, 2010, PAGE 11

. LOCAL NEWS

PUERTO RICO: Police seek 90 suspected drug traffickers in crackdown

$11 million a year in sales. The raids took
place on Wednesday. Figueroa says all 90
suspects had been caught on camera sell-
ing drugs. The police chief estimates that
70 percent of the killings in Puerto Rico
are linked to drug trafficking.



Police Chief Jose Figueroa Sancha says
at least 62 people have been arrested. Sgt.
Hilda Rivera says officers dismantled 28
marijuana, cocaine and heroin-distribu-
tion centers across the U.S. Caribbean ter-
ritory. The centers generated an estimated

SAN JUAN, Puerto Rico (AP) — Puer-
to Rican police have raided public housing
projects across the island to serve arrest
warrants on 90 drug suspects, including’
15 members of one family who they say
controlled a major distribution point.



SS S S SES fh
THE BARGE at the centre of the arson allegations.

Police quiz wife of
escaped prisoner

FROM page one

including the destruction of a
$150,000 concrete volumetric
truck, an Ingersoll Rand com-
pressor and 17 cement pallets.

Complete Marine Services
owner Robert Roberts said
equipment on the barge was
doused with diesel from a
tank of fuel onboard. How-
ever this has not been con-
firmed by police. ;

Willard Cunningham Sr,
the assistant commissioner of
police for the Family Islands,
said Avila was taken into cus-
tody by officers who con-
fronted him at his. property
and confiscated two licensed
shotguns from his home.

However, it is not clear
what charges were pending
against him as he was held in
a Harbour Island cell on Sat-
urday night.

However Avila broke out
of his jail cell just after 11pm
on Sunday night and was still
on the loose as The Tribune
went to press.

An armed stakeout of the
island’s .-two harbour
entrances was staged by
police with Spanish Wells res-
idents’ support throughout

Sunday and Monday night,
but they gave up the night--

watch on Tuesday.
Avila’s family say they sus-
pect their telephone have











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been tapped by police in case
the fugitive calls.

However, police did not
return calls from The Tribune
yesterday. ;

Some residents in the Span-
ish Wells community believe
Avila may have run to Miami,
or be hiding out on mainland
Eleuthera where he is said to
have worked for up to seven
years and developed a good
knowledge of the farms,
fields, caves and caverns
which could sustain and con-
ceal his presence.

A resident said: “I don’t
think he’s coming back
because if he came here, even
the smallest child would
recognise him.

“He could still be on Har-
bour Island, he could have
gone to Florida, or he might
be in mainland Eleuthera.

“He could live out in.

Eleuthera for at least a week
without contacting any human
being because he’s a survivor,
and there’s a lot of fruit and
water on the mainland, and
he knows where to find it.

“But he must know in the
back of his mind that he has
to get out of the country,
because he can’t live in the
Bahamas anymore.”

If you see Avila or have any
information, that may assist
the police search call Crime
Stoppers anonymously at 328-
TIPS (8477).

CMT Mata ti 4

EY RCaD
s5au, AP. The Bahamas

; www.hertz.com @Reg. U.S. Pat. Off. and Protected By International Trademark Laws © 2010 Hertz System Inc. All Rights Reserved.

RMR OSE aEER EROTIC

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surcharge period: 15/JUL to 20/AUG/2010. Rates do riot include taxes or governmental surcharges, cost recovery fees or optional services such as refueling fees, ‘LAL rate shown also Includes a
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less time than you take for a lunch break.

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THE BAHAMAS UNION OF TEACHERS

B.U.T announces the Final list of
candidates for its election
21st, September 2010

PRESIDENT
Belinda Wilson
Francis Friend

SECRETARY GENERAL
Stephen McPhee
Hellena Cartwright
Jacqueline Mckenzie
Villadale Bain

Brenda Albury

TREASURER
Andrea Lockhart
Karen Butler
Lorraine Knowles

' TRUSTEES
Margaret Major-Albury
Jacob Rolle |
Juliamae Johnson-Roberts
Virginia Johnson
Mizpah Munroe
Haldane Stubbs

A.V.P. NORTHERN BAHAMAS
Yolanda Forbes-Curry
Sydney Curtis

A.V.P. NEW PROVIDENCE
Bridgette Seymour
Sharon Rahming

VICE PRESIDENT

Phillip Dorsett

Fr. Franklin’ Colebrooke
William McFord

SE RY GENE
Jeleah Turnquest
Leason Burrows

ASSISTANT TREASURER

Kim Williams
Valencia Carroll
Janice Armbrister

EXECUTIVE MEMBERS
Jenell Nairn

Tiffany Delancy

Florine Neilly-Russell
Wayne Thompson
Joneth Edden

Zane Lightbourne __
John Musgrove

A.V.P..GRAND BAHAMA
Quintin Laroda
Meoshe Basden-Curtis

A.V.P. SOUTHERN BAHAMAS
Annafaye Ferguson Knowles

Philip Sturrup

PAGE 12, THURSUAY, AUGUST 26, zuil

ime i RIBUNE





Lele Ne



Man admits burying
Bahamian woman alive

FROM page one

The 22-year-old law stu-
dent and former Miss
Bahamas contestant fought

for her life as she struggled

to emerge from _ the
makeshift grave but to no
avail, Christopher Pratt told
a Florida courtroom.

Despite some resolution
to Ms Knowles' case four
years on, her family is still
trying to come to grips with
the reality of her grisly
death.

Grandfather Christy
Knowles, 73, of Yamacraw,
said many were still hold-

ing on to hope that she was.

still alive and did not
expect such a macabre rev-

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elation.

"It's been long, so long.
We figured she was gone,
missing, there was no trace
of her at all but we never
knew that we were going to
find her remains," said Mr
Knowles.

"The whole family is in
shock really." .

Her mother Princess
Knowles is said to be
"numb" ever the news that

her only daughter was mur- ©

dered. | >
Earlier this week, Christo-

' pher Pratt, 31, pleaded

guilty in a Florida court to
Ms Knowles' murder,
according to WFTV.com.

Pratt claimed he previ-
ously told Ms Knowles that
he and another man,
Vahltiece Kirkman, killed
Willie Parker during a rob-
bery that went wrong. He
told the court he saw Ms
Knowles talking to a police
officer and assumed she was
turning him in.

He said he relayed this to
Mr Kirkman who allegedly
later ordered him, while at
gunpoint, to tie Knowles
with tape, dig a hole and
bury her in concrete and
dirt, WFTV reported. He
said she fought to break free
of her bonds and escape but
could not get out of the
hole. ;

_ It was Pratt who led
police to Ms Knowles'



from people who are
making news in their
neighbourhoods. Perhaps
you are raising funds for a
good cause, campaigning
for improvements in the
area or have won an
award.

If so, call us on 322-1986
and share your story.

Share your news

The Tribune wants to hear



VICTIM: Darice Knowles

buried remains — four years
after she was reported miss-
ing — after accepting a plea
bargain.

According to Florida news
reports, Pratt will serve 20
years for both murders once
he testifies against the other
man allegedly involved.

WFTV reported that Ms
Knowles never told police
about the first murder.

Cocoa County Police
uncovered her body in a
wooded area off State Road
524 in Brevard County on
Friday, July 30, after receiv-
ing a tip from a prison
inmate.

Ms Knowles was report-

. ed missing three months

after she went. to visit
friends in Florida in 2006.












A} OW nod

DONAHUE MACKEY WAS CERTIFIED AS
_ CATERPILLAR MARINE TECHNICIAN.

Machinery and Energy Ltd is proud to announce that our employee
Donahue Mackey has been certified by Caterpillar Headquarters in Peoria
as a Marine Analyst. This certification is one of the most important and
difficult training given by Caterpillar and it is recognized worldwide by
Cat and its dealers. Mr. Mackey is the only Bahamian currently holding a
Cat Marine Technician certification.

Mr. Mackey graduated from the Automotive Technology program at the
Atlanta Technical College in 2000. In 2005 he was awarded the Lytord
Cay scholarship to enroll in the Marine Mechanics Institute in Florida and
graduated in January 2006. On August 2006, he was recruited by M&E
and enrolled in the M&E Ltd Technical Institute and graduated in 2007.
During 2009 and 2010, Donahue also participated in the marine
technician training in Caterpillar University on line and finally in June
2010 he was awarded the certification as Marine Analyst from Caterpillar.

It has not beén easy for Donahue to achieve this goal but through hard
work and perseverance he has obtained his Cat certification and we are
sure that he will continue working to achieve new challenges in his career.
This certification is a proof that a dedicated and continuous effort to learn
and develop our own skills pays off.





THE TRIBUNE THURSDAY, AUGUST 26, 2010, PAGE 13

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Grateful People

SALUTES
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\\ << a

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PAGE 14, THURSDAY, AUGUST 26, 2010 THE TRIBUNE
‘LOCAL NEWS |





SSS

canta

FROM page one

landfill, which they saw as a constant health and safety hazard
as well as a fire risk.

Residents of Jubilee Gardens - a government subdivision
which borders the Department of Environmental Health land-
fill off Tonique Williams-Darling Highway, and an area heay-
ily impacted during the previous fire - were unaware there
had been any recent activity at the dump. !









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THE TRIBUNE THURSDAY, AUGUST 26, 2010, PAGE 15

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Patton Street, Palmdale

Cash n’ Carry Only!







~ BUILDERS MALL
Tel: 323-3973 or 326-3978

TATE www.buildersmallbahamas.com
Email: info@buildersmallbahamas.com el ire AUK

52009 Creative Edge











By BRENT STUBBS
Senior Sports Reporter
bstubbs@tribunemedia.net

ahamas Body-

‘building and

Powerlifting

Federation

president Dan-

ny Sumner had the distinction

of being the only Bahamian

to serve as an International

Federation of Bodybuilding
and Fitness (IFBB) judge.

Now he’s joined by Grand

Bahamian Trevor Bethel, |.

who two weeks ago passed his
certification and actually
worked his first official event
at the first Antilles/Southern

Caribbean Championships

over the weekend in San
Juan, Puerto Rico.

Bethel, a former body-
builder who competed almost
20 years ago, is currently the
vice president of the Grand
Bahama Bodybuilding and
Fitness Federation and exec-
utive chairman of research
and development of new
ideas for the BBPF. i

Knowles, Fish getting rackets ready for US

By RENALDO DORSETT.
Sports Reporter
rdorsett@tribunemedia.net

LOOKING ahead to the
draw for the season’s final
Grand Slam on the ATP tour,
the Bahamas’ top tennis ace
looks to deliver the perfor-

mance comparable to a near- |

the.tour-,

ly suggessfulis,
namenkti 300 :
Mark’ Knowles and Mardy

Fish are currently in prepara-

tion to contest the doubles

draw of the 2010 US Open, |

set for August 30 to Septem-

ber 12 at the Billie Jean King

National Tennis Center in
Flushing Meadows, New
York.

Knowles and former part-
ner Mahesh Bhupathi of India
finished as runners-up last
year to Lukas Dlouhy of the
Czech Republic and Leander
Paes of India when they were.
defeated 3-6, 6-3, 6-2, in the
final of the 2009 US Open
men’s doubles championship.

Knowles captured the 2004

US Open doubles title along-°

side Canadian Daniel Nestor

OMIT ET,

Having served as a local
judge for the past four years,
Bethel said it’s a major
achievement not just for the
country, but Grand Bahama
in.particular.

“T always wanted to attain
my judging card and I finally
did it,” said Bethel, who
served as a test judge at last

. year’s Central American and

Caribbean Championships.

' “As a former bodybuilder, |

it was easy because I’ve been
on the stage before and so I
know what to look for. So it’s

just a wonderful experience.”

As the newest international
judge, Bethel will get the
opportunity to travel around
the world and officiate at any
and every major champi-
onships in bodybuilding and
fitness.

“Before this, it was just
Danny Sumner, who travelled

’ to the shows to officiate as

the only Bahamian judge on
the panel,” Bethel said. “Now

- you have two judges who can

travel and judge shows
around the world.













OFFICIAL JUDGE: Grand Bahamian Trevor Bethel.

GETTING READY: Bahamian tennis ace Mark Knowles (left) and his

doubles partner Mardy Fish.
with a 6-3, 6-3 win over Paes
and David Rik] of the Czech
Republic. ’

_. After a long, arduous sea-
son marred by injury, set-
backs and disappointments,

. Knowles and his newest dou-

bles partner Fish were finally

.able to hoist a trophy with

their first title of the season
earlier this month.




Knowles and Fish outlasted
Tomas Berdych and Radek
Stepanek of the Czech
Republic in the finals of the
Legg Mason Tennis Classic in
Washington D C 4-6, 7-6(7),
10-7.

The pair last won a doubles
title in 2009 at the Regions
Morgan Keegan Champi-

onships in Memphis, Ten-

allforafree estimate |
ahama Wall System —
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nse Bonded and Insured



nessee. ;

Fish is expected to enter
both the singles and doubles
draw after an impressive per-
formance at the Western and
Southern Financial Group
Masters in Mason, Cincinnati,
a little over a week ago.

In their quarter-final match
of the tournament, Knowles

and Fish were eliminated 6-

4: 3:6, 1240-by the team of

‘I Wesley Woodie and Dick

Norman.

The match came on the
heels of Fish outlasting Andy
Murray 4-6, 6-3, 7-6 (4) for a
win over the number four
seed in the singles quarterfi-
nals.

In the singles draw, Fish
also defeated Andy Roddick
6-4, 7-5 in the semifinal, and
nearly bested Roger Federer
in the final when he lost 6-7,

7-6, 6-4 in-the nearly three- ©

hour match.
With the finals berth, Fish

‘moved up 15 positions in the

singles rankings to number 21
on the ATP tour.

Speaking with Tribune
Sports following the Western








TAS
\ 1





Smith one
of Browns’
leading

receivers...

See page 18




Bethel serves as IFBB judge

1st Antilles/Southern
Caribbean Champs
was Grand Bahamian’s

“So it’s good for Grand
Bahama and it’s good for the
Bahamas as a whole because
we now have two judges look-
ing out for the Bahamian ath-
letes fairly.”
At most competitions,
Bethel said he noticed that
some countries like Barbados
have five judges, compared to
others like the Bahamas with
just one.

“Now that: we have two, we
should be able to give our
competitors a better chance,”
Bethel said. - :

When the CAC Champi-
onships are held in Aruba in
September, Bethel said he

first official event

hopes to be right there along-
side Sumner judging the
show, which will comprise of
female fitness and bodybuild-
ing and male bodybuilding.
“Tm happy that I’m now
an JFBB international judge
and I’m the first out of Grand
Bahama to hold the card,” he
stated. “I knew. it would hap-

* pen, but I didn’t know when.

“J was working at it and
now it has finally happened. I
had to study the bodies and
get around and judge at-as
many shows I could attend,
just so,that I can be on par.

.That has paid off for me

because I now have my card.”

Open doubles draw

and Southern Financial
Group Masters, Knqwles dis-
missed concern that the heavy
workload for Fish would
affect their performance in
doubles play.

“He’s a great guy. Not too

many guys would have prob- ,

ably hung in there in Cincin-
nati and played the doubles
after a gruelling match with
Andy Murray. But-he under-
stands that he made a com-
mitment to which he hon-
oured,” he said.

“So I’m certain that we will

continue to play for the rest of _
the year and like he said in

his own submission, it’s a
tough situation to be in, win-
ning a lot of matches in sin-

gles and then have to also do’
- so in doubles.” ;

Knowles credits the format
of the US Open in creating a

-
WN ~
NS

SS ~~

~~

greater window of opportu-
nity for Fish to recover,
should he advance deep into
both draws.

“We're obviously one of
the better teams in doubles
and he has put himself in a
position to be one of the
favourites in singles, so it’s an
exciting time for him and also
an exciting time for us. .. . ..

“But tournaments like
Cincinnati are always tougher
because you have to double
up, playing singles and dou-
bles in the same day. But in
the US Open, like the other
Grand slams, you don't play
singles and. doubles in the
same day. So it shouldn't be
that gruelling.”

The 2010 US Open men’s
doubles draw is expected to
be revealed ‘during the week
of August 30.

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THE TRIBUNE

THURSDAY, AUGUST 26, 2010, PAGE 17



ae Oe

Chris Sands repeats as
national champion in
Montagu Bay regatta

By LORI LOWE

CHRIS Sands, the 2009
junior national.champion in
the Sunfish Class, repeated as
national champion in the
Montagu. Bay regatta, once
again showing his dominance
in all weather conditions.

Last year’s event was held
in heavy. air while this year’s
championship saw the heavi-
est breeze at a gentle seven
knots.

Due to often non-existent
breezes and occasional heavy
rain squalls, the race commit-
tee was only able to start
three races and these were all
held in winds of five knots or
less.

Although these are some
of the most trying conditions
that sailors experience, the
improved calibre of the com-
petitors over the past year was
evident in the close racing
throughout the fleet.

The junior programmes of

the Bahamas Sailing Associa-_

tion (BSA) have gone a long
way to improving the overall
abilities of our young sailors.

While Chris Sands won
every race, it was never a for-



SAILING CHAMPIONS: Shown (I-r) are Michael Gibson, Christopher
Sands and Michael Holowesko.

gone conclusion in any race

and he was kept honest by a

number of different competi-
tors, including Michael Gib-
son, who finished second

overall with seconds in two of -

the three races, and his
younger brother, Daniel Gib-
son, who took a second in the
remaining race.

Third place was decided on
a tie break with Michael

‘Holowesko finishing third and

Shaquille Dean fourth. The
top five was rounded out by
Tyler Cartwright of Long

Island.

The BSA acts as the gov-
erning authority of the sport
of sailing in the Bahamas

under the supervision of the °

International Sailing Federa-
tion (ISAF).

The BSA's mission is to
promote and encourage sail-
ing in all its aspects in the
Bahamas. It is a non-profit
member-based organisation
that currently accomplishes
its mission.through volunteers
and:‘member organisations
and individuals.

PAOTe TUNES SBS ee NATIONALS




FINAL RESULTS




| Cinstophiér Sands
~ Michael Gibson

_ Shaquille Dean

~ ‘Tyler Cartwright
~ Daniel Gibson

_; Mishael Taffin

~ Pedro Rahming ©
Johnathan.Treco

OIA RL

11 — Dustin Smith

12. Thomas Treco
13... Dominic Williamson

= 14 Jerome Smith

CITISPORT DOUBLE PRINT

Neda
tT he

CSG
eee

~ Michael Holowesko

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PAGE 18, THURSDAY, AUGUST 26, 2010

THE TRIBUNE



SPORTS

ey Sa 8 Alex Smith one of Cleveland

Browns’ leading receivers



.

SSS SA





GEES

SLIPPERY INTERCEPTION; St Louis Rams linebacker Bobby Carpenter (52) intercepts a pass intend-
ed for Cleveland Browns tight end Alex Smith in the fo

urth quarter of a preseason game.on August 21
in Cleveland. The Rams won 19-17... aur

(AP Photo)

By RENALDO DORSETT
Sports Reporter
rdorsett@tribunemedia.net

BEGINNING the 2010 campaign with his
fourth franchise in four seasons, a Bahamian
gridiron star has shown flashes of productivi-
ty in the preseason which could net increased
playing time and a rise on the depth chart.

Alex Smith, in a pair of preseason games |

thus far for the National Football League’s

’ Cleveland Browns, has been one of the team’s

leaders on the receiving ‘end.
’ Smith has totalled four catches for 47 yards
for an average of 11.8 yards per catch.
Peyton Hillis and ProBowl return man Josh
Cribbs tie for the team lead with five catches
apiece while Smith and Ben Watson have each
snagged four.

In the Brown’s opening preseason games, a

27-24 win over the Green Bay Packers, Smith
totalled three catches for 37 yards.

The veteran tight end saw most of his action
in the fourth quarter, playing with the third
team and quarterback Brett Ratliff.

On his first reception of the day, Smith
hauled in a 23-yard reception from Ratliff to
convert on a third and eight attempt.

Smith caught another drive sustaining pass

~ on the following possession on a fourth and six

play when he caught a 10-yard pass for a first
down.
In game two, a 19-17 loss to the St Louis

’ Rams, Smith caught a single pass for 10 yards.

Smith is currently ranked fourth.on the
depth chart at tight end beltind Ben Watson,
Robert Royal and Evan Moore.

The Browns have two more games remain-
ing on their preseason schedule — Saturday,
August 28 at the’ Detroit Lions and Thursday,
September 2 against the Chicago Bears.

The Browns are scheduled to open the reg-
ular season: 1pm September 12 at the Tampa
Bay Buccaneers.

Spurs beats Young Boys
to reach Champs League

LONDON (AP) — Peter
Crouch scored a hat trick ina
‘4-0 victory over Swiss side
Young Boys on Wednesday
to lead Tottenham into the
Champions League group

. stage for the first time.
’ Crouch's. first goal — a
header from Gareth Bale's
cross in the fifth minute —
canceled out the visitors' 3-2
advantage from the first leg.
Jermain Defoe scored a con-

tentious second in the 32nd
after controlling Bale's pass
with his left hand.

Provided

Bale provided again for
Crouch, who headed in a cor-
ner from the Wales midfield-
erin the 61st. Crouch com-
pleted his hat trick from the
penalty spot in the 78th after
Bale was fouled by Senad

Lulic, who received a second
yellow card. "This is massive,
we played extremely well and
we deserved the bonus of

Champions League football,"

Crouch said.

Tottenham's 6-3 aggregate
victory ensures there will be
four Premier League sides in
the group stage. Manchester
United and London rivals
Arsenal and Chelsea quali-
fied automatically.

GN 1089

Treasury Department

PUBLIC NOTICE

THE DEADLINE FOR THE ACCEPANCE BY THE PUBLIC TREASRUTY OF ALL

LETTERS OF APPROVAL GRANTED UND
2002, HASBEEN EXTENDED, = g
& : : 3



Ce

ER THE STAMP (AMENDMENT) ACT,

Mn



ALL PERSONS WHO ARE IN POSSESSION OF LETTERS OF APPROVAL ARE
ASKED TO PRESENT THEM ALONG: WITH THE RELEVANT DOCUMENTS TO THE
REVENUE SECTION OF THE PUBLIC TREASURY LOCATED IN THE BRITISH
- AMERICAN FINANCIAL CENTRE, MARLBOROUGH STREET, ON OR BEFORE

THURSDAY, 30'" SEPTEMBER, 2010.

FOR FURTHER INFORMATION OF CLARIFICATION, PLEASE CONTACT THE
STAMP EXEMPTION UNIT, TREASURY DEPARTMENT AT TELEPHONE NOS. 302-

0595 OR 302-0596 DURING NORMAL WORKING HOURS.

SIGNED
THE TREASURER







An American leon

2010 LINCOLN TC

SAS . Aes

CHICAGO (AP) — Ju:
like Mike, Hall of Famer
Scottie Pippen will get a stat-
ue at the United Center in
Chicago.

The Chicago Bulls plan to
unveil a bronze statue of Pip-
pen, a seven-time All-Star
who along with Michael Jor-
dan led them to six champt-
onships in the 1990s, at some
point next season. .

The announcement on §
Wednesday comes less than
two weeks after Pippen's
induction into the Hall of
Fame. He calls it "an unbe-
lievable honor."

The bronze statue will be
sculpted by Omri and Julie
Rotblatt-Amrany of High-
land Park, Ill., who also craft-
ed the famous Jordan statue
erected outside the United
Center in 1994. Pippen’s will
oro Hye) ehWere MENTS (eCOMUN TORT KOT

Bulls chairman Jerry
Reinsdorf says there's "no
better way" to pay tribute to
Pippen.




PIPPEN STATUE: US’s Scottie Pippen (far left), Michael Jordan and
Clyde Drexler (far right) rejoice with their gold medals after beating
Croatia 117-85 in Olympic basketball in Barcelona, Spain. Michael
Jordan, Magic Johnson, Larry Bird Scottie Pippen and Karl Malone
will be inducted: into the basketball Hall of Fame as teammates
from the 1992 Olympic basketball "Dream Team".




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THE TRIBUNE

THURSDAY, AUGUST 26, 2010, PAGE 19



LOCAL NEWS |

A REWARD is being » offered for Mocha, a black female
chow dog who went missing earlier this week.
Mocha, who is 10 years old, lives in the area behind Sun-

Tee, just off Shirley Street.

Anyone with information about the whereabouts of
Mocha is asked to please call 456-9512, 356-6608 or 393-7559.

88 work permits for
Chinese labourers —

FROM page one

building embassies abroad
to utilise their own country-
men for the construction.

"We have agreed to issue
88 work permits to the Chi-
nese government to come and
build their head office on Vil-
lage Road. The (Chinese)
ambassador told me this
morning they hope to start
(construction) in about two
month's time," said Mr
Symonette at a press confer-
ence yesterday.

"They will build their
embassy and renovate the
ambassador's house.

“Tt's not unusual, under the
Vienna Convention, for per-
sons to use their own nation-
als to build their own
embassies," he added.

According to the St Anne's
MP, Chinese officials pur-
chased the land some time
ago, received the required
building permit, and have
cleared the property for con-
struction.

Meantime stakeholders i in

the $2.6 billion Baha Mar
development — which is fund-
ed by Chinese investors —
have yet to finalise their
agreement which would green
light the anticipated project

Drug cartel

suspected in

massacre of
72 migrants

MEXICO CITY

. A WOUNDE4d migrant stum-
bled into a'military checkpoint
and led marines to a gruesome
scene, what may be the biggest
massacre so far in Mexico's
bloody drug war: a room strewn
with the bodies of 72 fellow trav-
elers, some piled on top of each
other, just 100 miles from their
goal, the U.S. border, according
to Associated Press.

The 58 men and 14 women
were killed by the Zetas gang,
the migrant told investigators
Wednesday. The gang, ‘started
by former Mexican army special
forces soldiers, is known to
extort money from migrants who
pass through its territory.

Tf authorities corroborate the
story, it. would be the most hor-
rifying example yet of the plight
of migrants trying to cross a
country where drug cartels are
increasingly scouting shelters and
highways, hoping to. extort cash
or even recruit vulnerable immi-
grants.

"It's absolutely terrible and it

demands the condemnation of .

all of our society," said govern-
ment security spokesman Ale-
jandro Poire.

The Ecuadorean migrant stag-
gered to the checkpoint on Tues-
day, with a bullet wound in his
neck. He told the marines he
had just escaped from gunmen at
a ranch in San Fernando, a town
in the northern state of Tamauli-
pas about 100 miles from
Brownsville, Texas.

The Zetas so brutally control |

some parts of Tamaulipas that
even many Mexicans do not dare
to travel on the highways in the
state. Many residents in the state
tell of loved ones or friends who
have disappeared traveling from
one town to the next. Many of

' these kidnappings are never
reported for fear that police are
in league with the criminals.

The marines scrambled heli-
copters to raid the ranch, draw-
ing gunfire from cartel gunmen.
One marine and three gunmen
died in a gunbattle. Then the
marines discovered the bodies,
some slumped in the chairs
where they had been shot, one
federal official said.

The migrant told authorities
that his captors identified them-
selves as Zetas, and that the
migrants were from Brazil,

Ecuador, El Salvador and Hon- ©

duras.

Poire said the government was
in contact-with those countries to
corroborate the identities of the
migrants.

The Ecuadorean Embassy in
Mexico said it was in contact
with the surviving migrant, Luis
Freddy Lala Pomavilla, and was
trying to find out if any of its cit-
izens were among the dead.

_tion plans’ to bring a labour ©

‘numbers of foreign workers







Join us for





blended beverage

Happy Hour



which calls for thousands of
Chinese: labourers.

Beck in April an official at
the Chinese embassy told The
Tribune that investors in the
Baha Mar project submitted
applications for almost 5,000
foreign workers but yesterday
Mr Symonette said the Chi-
nese have not yet requested
any work permits for the deal.

"There have been no appli-
cations by Baha Mar for any
Chinese nationals to come
‘and work on the Baha Mar
project simply because the
(memorandum of) under-
standing between the various
parties has not been
finalised," said Mr Symonette.

"When that gets finalised,
all else will flow. Baha Mar,
the bank, the government of
China and the government of
the Bahamas have to finalise
their agreements."

Tribune. Business reported
earlier this week that the main.
remaining obstacle to the deal
being finalised is a $200 mil-
lion outstanding loan the
developer owes to the Scotia-.
bank (Bahamas) syndicate.

The Ingraham administra-.








Half Price Frappuccino®














































resolution to the House of
Assembly on.September 8 for
avotein Parliament.

Opposition members call
the move unusual, arguing
that a decision on work per-
mits should ibe left.to Cabi-
net.

They also. say Prime Min-
ister Hubert Ingraham has
never consulted with them
before with other major deci-
sions and thinks this is his way
of sharing expected criticism
from the electorate over large

_in the country,during a period
of high unemployment.

The peak period for con-
struction is between month 24
and month 36 of the project,
and at that time there also will
be more than 2,500 Bahamian
construction workers
employed.

Total employment at the
peak of the: project will be
close to 7,500 both foreign
and Bahamian workers.




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PAGE 20, THURSDAY, AUGUST 26, 2010 THE TRIBUNE

CELEBRATING 70TH BIRTHDAY

SPECIAL MASS: Family and friends of Dorothea Davis (centre
standing in altar garments) joined in a special mass at St.
Matthew's Anglican Church to give thanks to God as she celebrated
her 70th birthday on Tuesday morning.

Davis, a retired inspector on the Royal Bahamas Police Force,
made history when she became the first woman to raise to the
ranks as an inspector on the RBPF.

Pictured from left to right are; Basil, Janae, Pat, Stephanie
(seated) Dorothea, Barabra, Kenneth, (second row) Mark, Kim,
Theresa, Fr. Haynes, Andrea and Kenrah.



No Sinoking: Cuba
drops cigarettes
from ration hook

HAVANA



A PROGRAMME that
provided state-subsidized
smokes to Cuban seniors is
headed for the ash heap,
according to Associated Press.

The communist govern-
ment announced Wednesday
it is cutting cigarettes from its
monthly ration books effec-
tive Sept..1, the latest in a
series of small steps toward
fully eliminating subsidies:for
food and other basic items
that impoverished islanders
depend on.

Cubans 55 and older had
been, eligible to receive three
packs of "strong" cigarettes
acc aa seo aa and a pack of milds — 80 cig-
RBC Royal Ban k arettes altogether per month

, eae — for 6.50 pesos, or the

ul : equivalent of about 30 cents,

of Canada using their ration books at
state-run distribution centers.

"The island's lowest-quality

cigarettes, the only kinds sub-
sidized, normally cost 7 pesos,
or about 33 cents, per pack,
while imported or topflight
domestic brands can go for $3

or more apiece. .

Until the 1990s, all Cubans
18 and older received a
monthly allotment of ciga-
rettes, but the loss of billions
of dollars in annual subsidies
from the collapsed Soviet
Union forced officials to scale
back subsidized smoking.
Now even older smokers are

out of luck.

"F'm insulted because it's
another thing they are taking
away from us," said Angela
Jimenez, a 64-year-old retiree
who lives on a monthly pen-
sion of 200 pesos, or about
$10.40. Jimenez first took up
smoking at 17 but says she
will now have to quit because
she. won't be able to afford
them. ."I don't know how far

- they're going to go with this,"
she said of the subsidy cuts.

The government's
announcement made no men-

. tion of the health benefits: of
quitting smoking, saying only
that the move was "part of
the steps ‘gradually being

applied to cloninate subsi-
dies."

Cigarettes are just the latest
item to be scrapped from the
ration book: Peas and pota-
toes were dumped in Novem-

- ber.
In an additional cost-cut-
ting measure this summer, the
government shuttered scores
‘of workplace cafeterias that
had fed state employees for
virtually nothing, instead giv-
ing qualifying Cubans
stipends to buy their own

food. So far, nearly 250,000

people have seen their gov-

ernment lunches disappear —

“and officials say further cuts
are coming.

Under the existing subsidy
system, even nonsmokers
accepted cigarette rations/
which they then sold on the
black market, charging at
least 2? times the subsidized

* price per pack. Others traded

‘them for rationed items such
‘as salt, sugar, beans, meat,

Tice, eggs or bread.

Jesus Casanova, a 58-year-

old security guard, described

the quality of the rationed cig-
arettes as "awful" — but he
collected them*every month

- anyway to feed his elderly
neighbor's smoking habit.

"He is a very poor man and
he doesn't have the money .to
smoke. anything else,"
Casanova said. "But now
even that's over. I don't know

’ what he's going to do."

Casanova prefers cigars,

Create your future, by design. | yer tshing one ster

seeeeeeneeenceceneneecesespesenecensesceseseeenneaaeneseraenesenenaneneenenaeneeeneneneanensennaenenees eeeeeleeenssoeccscssensees

Photo/Carvel Francis







CELA Letelis Teh TE



der stogie during his 12-hour
shift.. The island's world-
famous cigars were never pro-
vided as part of the ration
program, however.

Fidel Castro, once the most
famous cigar smoker in Cuba
— if not the world — famous-
ly.gave them up under doc-
tors' orders in 1985, and has
sporadically urged his fellow
islanders to quit.

President Raul Castro’ s
government is trying to cut
the weight of subsidies for
Cuba's cash-poor economy, a
plan that could eventually
mean eliminating the entire

‘ration book. A full-page edi-
torial in the Communist Par-
ty's Granma newspaper in
October suggested the idea,
which had long seemed

. ii aik of Royal Bank of Canada. unthinkable.

the Lier kelebe eymbel and AOC are regiored uaderiarkc of Ri Bank of Canada. UNGritids eraue the ibves
break with what had been a
sacred covenant of the Cas-
tro brothers' 1959 revolution:
that socialism would not make
people rich, but would pro-
vide all Cubans with at least
the basics.





TO DISCUSS STORIES aI THIS Pye LOG ON TO WWW.TRIBUNE242. COM





THE TRIBUNE

THURSDAY, AUGUST 26, 2010, PAGE 21



Keshelle Kerr to release book on

how your child can become wealthy

Presentation to Minister of Youth, Sports and Culture





of “Your Child Can Become Wealthy”.

In an effort to increase the current rate of
successful entrepreneurs within The
Bahamas, Keshelle Kerr, Founder, Creative
Wealth Bahamas recently published her first
book, “Your Child Can Become Wealthy”
targeted to parents and youth. This resource
provides essentials on developing the skills

‘of good money management in youth. The
official launch and book signing will be held
on Friday 27, August, 2010 at The Cultural
Gallery and Studio, (TCGS), Bay Street,
6:30 pm co-organized by SageEden Event
Planners and Marketing Consultants.

Sub titled, “How to Fashion a Passion for
Entrepreneurship, and Instill the Skills of
Good Money Management in Youth,” Kerr
elaborates on topics including, Financial Lit-
eracy and Entrepreneurship, Education for
Youth, The Archaic Illusion of Job Securi-
ty, Teaching Youth to Play the Money
Game and Win, and What Can I Do to
Make a difference in my community.

According to Kerr, “We have been con-
ditioned, it seems, to believe that some-
‘where out there in the labor market there



PRESENTATION: Charles Maynard, Minister of Youth Sports and Culture, was presented with the first copy

exists a job that, should we be so lucky to
find, we will be able to keep for as long as
we work, then retire with our pension and
live happily ever. after. We have been
fooled,” she said.

Kerr further added that the never ending
cycle of the average job is not the ideal sit-
uation that parents desire for their children.
She said, “Being a parent myself, I am well
aware of the many responsibilities, so I col-
lected all the important information I could
find from inspiring quotes of great thinkers,
to real-life tops from young millionaires and
assembled it in a handbook that contains
what every youth should know about achiev-
ing their dreams, being wealthy and creating

_abundance for themselves and others.

Charles Maynard, Minister of Youth
Sports and Culture, was presented with the
first copy of “Your Child Can Become
Wealthy”. Congratulating Kerr on her
newest venture, he added, “I believe that

_ SEE page 24 .

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PAGE 22, THURSDAY, AUGUST 26, 2010 nae . THE TRIBUNE

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was $4.79 NOW

avOUTHH ANTE
“VOU WVYL 10





THE TRIBUNE iUMOVAY, AUGUSI 2b, 010, PAGE 23





MAKING FRIENDS:
Minister of Educa-
tion, Desmond Ban-
nister, makes a new
friend during the
closing ceremony of
the Summer Enrich-
ment Programme
held at Stephen Dil-
let Primary school
on Thursday,
August 19. Also pic-
tured: Mrs. Elma
Garraway, perma-
nent secretary, Min-
istry of Education
and Canon Dr.
Kirkley Sands.





























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CLOSING CEREMONY:
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along with a partici-
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at the closing ceremo-
ny of the Summer
Enrichment Pro-
gramme held at
Stephen Dillet Primary
School on Thursday,
August 19.

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programme held at the Stephen
Dillet Primary School. Children
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THE TRIBUNE

PAGE 24, THURSDAY, AUGUST 26; 2010





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Robin Strachan, Sir Arthur, Eric Lopez, president; Philip Beneby, Durie Smith and Charles McCartney.

Keshelle Kerr to release book on
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entrepreneurship 1s some-
thing that has been common
in The Bahamas for many
years, however, we must
improve on developing our
business so that they
become sustainable. We
‘have supported Ms. Kerr’s
events in the past, and we
will continue to because
teaching our youth how. to

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OFFERING

ya

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To all Civil Servants and
Government Corporation
Employees
Laelia iigloullola ately

vital. I believe that this hook
will be a giant step toward
reaching out to the world,
and we are very proud of
you,” Min. Maynard said .

As an encouragement to -

other parents, Kerr noted
that through her journey
toward becoming financially
literate, and teaching finan-
cial principles to her daugh-
ter, her eight year old has

: expressed her desire to start

der age.
“My daughter has already

-considered several business-
.es — from selling delicious

desserts to opening a fashion
empire.

“This way of reasoning
did not just happen; howev-
er, it took a conscious effort
on my part to help her
develop a different mind-
set,” Kerr noted.

This book is considered a



has also been regarded as
an essential tool to provide
parents with information on

- how to talk about money

with their children, which
will help them to understand
and appreciate the value of a
dollar.

While the economy may
be recovering from a global
recession, Kerr shares ideas.
on how one can turn any
financial crisis into an
opportunity for success. Fur-
thermore, Kerr’s three-part
book includes insight from
some of the world’s
youngest millionaires as well
as seasoned entrepreneurs
including, Sharon Lecchter,
Co-Author, Rich Dad Poor
Dad. Lecchter noted, “If
you believe that every sin-
gle one of us has been
placed on earth to achieve
a specific purpose with their
life, to do good things that
have the potential to change

the lives of others, their
- country and ultimately, the

world, then you will under-
stand why Keshelle is such a’
dedicated pioneer in this
cause in her country and
abroad. She has tremendous
vision at such a young age
to see the gaps, and have
innovative passion to do
what it takes to fill them.”

Kerr asserts, “If you want
your child to become
extremely self-sufficient,
completely autonomous and
financially secure, “Your
Child Can Become Wealthy,
is the perfect book to begin
this process.”

Chevette Williamson,

‘Partner, TCGS, said, “We

thought that a joint launch
would be a good idea
because Keshelle and I are

‘ both starting new businesses,

and we understand the pow-
er of networking and work-
ing together to make things
happen. Williamson further
noted: that The Cultural
Gallery and Studio is a hub
for Bahamiar artisans to sell
and market their authentic
products. This studio will
empower many artisans to
continue to produce their
crafts, said Williamson.
Interested persons may
purchase this resource guide
from all local bookstores
and Amazon.com. Visit
www.raiseawealthychild.co
m for further information.



“If you want your
child to become
extremely self-suffi-
cient, completely
autonomous and

‘financially secure,

“Your Child Can

Become Wealthy, is
the perfect book to
begin this process.”



Keshelle Kerr



THE TRIBUNE

THURSDAY, AUGUST 26, 2010, PAGE 25





Drug war sends
bullets whizzing
across the border



™{E—C’BRKD™@WWWWW

BOARDED UP: in this Aug. 23, 2010 photo, an unidentified Uni-



Victor Calzada/El Paso Times/AP Photo

versity of Texas at El Paso ctudent walks past the boarded up door
at Bell Hall on campus in El Paso, Texas. The door is where a stray
bullet from a firefight in Juarez, Mexico Saturday. There were no

injuries on campus.

ALICIA A. CALDWELL,
Associated Press Writer
EL PASO, Texas ;

The first bullets struck El
Paso's city hall at the end of a
work day. The next ones hit a
university building and closed
a major highway.

Shootouts in the drug war
along the U.S.-Mexico border
are sending bullets whizzing
across the Rio Grande into
one of the nation's safest

. cities; where authorities wor-
ry it's only a matter of time
before someone gets hurt or
killed. At least eight bullets
have been fired into El Paso
in the last few weeks from the
rising violence in Ciudad
Juarez, Mexico, one of the
world's most dangerous
places. And all American
police can do is shrug because
they cannot legally intervene
in a war in another country.
The best they can do is warn
people to stay inside.

“There's really not a lot you
can do right now," El Paso
County Sheriff Richard Wiles
said. “Those gun battles are
breaking out everywhere, and
some are breaking out right
along the border.”

Police say the rounds were
not intentionally fired into the
U.S. But wildly aimed gunfire
has become common in
Juarez, a sprawling city of
shanty neighborhoods that
once boomed with manufac-
turing plants. It's ground zero
in Mexico's relentless: drug
war. More than 6,000 people
have been killed there since
2008, when the Sinaloa and
Juarez cartels started battling
each other and Mexican
authorities for control of the
city and smuggling routes into
the U.S. Nationwide, more
than 28,000 people have been
killed since President Felipe
Calderon launched his offen-
sive against the cartels short-
ly after taking office in
December 2006.

Until now, communities on
the U.S. side of the border
have been largely shielded
from the violence raging just
across the river. But the
recent incidents are the first
time that live ammunition has
landed in American territo-
ry. On Saturday, as gunmen
and Mexican authorities

_exchanged gunfire in Juarez,

police in El Paso shut down’

several miles of border high-
way. Border _ Patrol
spokesman Doug Mosier said
his agency asked for the clo-
sure — 4 first since the drug
war erupted — "in the inter-
est of public safety."

No one was injured on the
US. side, but one bullet camé
across the Rio Grande,

crashed through a window.

and lodged in an office door
frame at.the University of
Texas at El Paso. Police are
also investigating reports that
another errant round shat-
tered a window in a passing

car. Witnesses at a nearby °

charity said at least one bullet
hit their building, too.

E] Paso police spokesman
Darrel Petry said authorities
have only confirmed the sin-
gle bullet found at the uni-
versity, but it is possible that
several other shots flew across
the border. “As a local munic-

ipality, we are doing every-_

thing we can," Petry said.
“Looking where we're at,
the community we live in,
that's all we've got. It's the
reality of life here in El Paso
for right now.” Officers say
the types of bullets used in



the drug war can travel more
than a mile before falling to
the ground.

In Saturday's shooting, the
bullet that hit the campus
building may have flown just
under a mile before lodging
in a door jam. Back in June,
at least seven shots fired from

- Juarez flew more than half a

mile before hitting City Hall.

In some places, El Paso is
separated from Juarez by little
more than a few yards of
riverbed. Andrew Kunert was
napping Saturday when police

started banging on his door.

at an apartment building just
feet from the border. He said
officers with high-powered
rifles slung across their chests
warned him to stay inside and
away from windows until the
shooting stopped.

The rat-a-tat-tat of gunfire
to the south is nothing new,
but bullets coming north is a
worrisome new development,
Kunert said.

“About once a week, you
can hear gunfire," he said. He
worries about the children
who live at the Old Fort Bliss
apartment building and rou-

tinely play outside when gun-’

men are trading shots across
the river. At the Rescue Mis-

sion of El Paso, kitchen man-

ager Bill Cox said several bul-
lets hit a pair of old silos on
the charity's property, which
is down a hillside from the
university campus. Volunteers
and homeless people coming
to the mission for food or oth-
er help could easily be in the
line of fire, he said:

“Someone can be walking
down the street out here and
be hit,” Cox said.

In a letter to President
Barack Obama after the City
Hall shooting, Texas Attor-
ney General Greg Abbott
said it was "good fortune"
that no one was injured and
insisted.the shooting was evi-
dence of the need for more

TO DISCUSS STORIES ON

INTERNATIONAL NEW







bordér security. “Luck and
good fortune are not effective

border enforcement policies,”

Abbott wrote. “The shocking
reality of cross-border gun-
fire proves the cold reality:
American lives are at risk.”
And Monday, Texas Gov.
Rick Perry issued a statement
demanding more security.
“It's time for Washington
to stop the rhetoric and
immediately deploy a signifi-
cant force of personnel and
resources to the border to
protect our homeland,” Perry
said. Katherine Cesinger, a
Perry spokeswoman, said the
governor believes that more
security — in the form of fed-
eral agents and even troops
— could all but shut down the
border to smuggling and help
put Mexico's warring cartels
out of business.
* The only way cartels "are

being successful is by being -

able to operate on both sides
of the border,” Cesinger said.
“If you shut down that bor-
der, they are out of business.
They are not able to contin-
ue.”
Obama has ordered about
1,200 National Guard troops
to the border in California,
Arizona, New Mexico and
Texas to help the Border
Patrol and officials from Cus-
toms and Border Protection.
But the federal government
has insisted that the troops
will only help federal agents
with intelligence, surveillance
and other duties that do not

involve actually arresting any-

one. Sheriff Wiles says more
security in El Paso won't solve
the problem because the war
is in another country.
“Juarez is experiencing a
major wave of violence, and
we are feeling some of that,”
Wiles said. “I don't know of
any way around that. Until
that issue is resolved in
Juarez, we are going to be
dealing these kinds of things."






CRUMPLED: In this Aug. 21, 2010 file photo; federal police officers stand next to one of their vehicles after it crashed during a gun battle
in the northern border city of Ciudad Juarez, Mexico. A stray bullet from the gun fight in Ciudad Juarez hit the border town of El Paso, Texas.



GE LOG ON TO WWW.TRIBUNE242(COM

Raymundo Ruiz/AP Photo/File

= 4 a

*
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(AP Photo/El Paso Times, Victor Calzada)
ON PATROL: In this Aug. 21, 2010 photo, Mexican federal police ride in pickup trucks as they patrol a neigh-
borhood adjacent to the Rio Grande and across from an El Paso neighborhood following a firefight in Juarez,
Mexico. A 30-minute fire fight between gunmen and police broke out Saturday along the border in Ciu-
dad Juarez.



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PAGE 26, THURSDAY, AUGUST 26, 2010

bit (iBUNE.





Alan Diaz/AP Photo



CARIBBEAN NEWS

Former Cuban freedom.

ighter

now confined to wheelchair



\ x BAA

FORMER BOXING CHAMPION: Recently freed Cuban political prisoner Ariel Sigler; who is paralysed
from the waist down, is transported to a Miami-Dade Rescue truck, to be taken to Jackson Memor-
ial Hospital after his arrival at Miami International Airport Wednesday, July 28, 2010. Sigler was among
75 opposition activists rounded up in March 2003 and charged with taking money from Washington
to destabilize Cuba's government. Those imprisoned denied that, as did U.S. officials. Sigler served
more than seven years of a 25-year sentence for treason. He went to prison an athlete and boxer, but

paralysis that occurred while behind bars requires him to use to. a wheelchair. Ee

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Alan DiazAP Photo

PROTESTING: Anti-Castro activists hold signs and chant anti-Castro slogans as they await for the arrival
of Ariel Sigler at Miami International Airport in Miami, Wednesday, July 28, 2010, the signs in Span-

ish read, Down With The Castro Ty

ple, center, and We Support The Opposition In Cuba.

BY CARLOS FRIAS

- MIAMI



a

here's a stranger

in the photograph

that friends have

placed in Ariel
Sigler's hospital room.

The muscles in the stranger's
shoulders merge with the ones
in his neck, and his chest swells
through a plain white T-shirt.

His eyes are bright, energetic.

He looks like a human fight-
ing machine, a man who once
was a heavyweight national
boxing champion in Cuba.

The man in the hospital bed
at Jackson Memorial has deep

‘inkwells for eye sockets, like a

man who hasn't seen the sun
for years.

His sallow skin stretches tight
over the bones in his face like a
fist through a plastic bag.

And it's impossible to recon-

~cile that these two images -- the
““eyibrant boxer and the frail,

newly released political prison-
er —- are the same man.

“He was a tronco, a tree
trunk of a man," a new friend
and Cuban-American blogger,
Valentin Prieto, says later.

Cuba trained Ariel Sigler to
fight.

He learned discipline,
endurance, and how to take a
punch.

But Sigler also learned to
think on his own, and that's
when the trouble started.

Sigler, 46, used those lessons
to become one of Cuba's most
strident dissidents, a decision
that earned him a 20-year sen-
tence in the spring of 2003,
when more than 75 journalists
were jailed in a mass roundup.

Thanks to intervention from
the Catholic Church, Sigler was
among the 50 or so dissidents
Cuba agreed to release. He
arrived in Miami on a humani-
tarian visa in late July, the only
one of them allowed to enter,
the United States so far. The
others have been exiled to
Spain. ;

Physically, the man who

. entered prison is not the one

who came out. He rolled off
the plane in a wheelchair as a
paraplegic, his body withering
from seven years of malnutri-
tion in Cuba's gulag. But
between those emaciated tem-:
ples remains the mind of a
tighter. And that helps explain
how a 6-foot, 210 pound boxer,
trained under the government,
is still chanting "Down with the
revolution!" from his hospital
bed.

““T wanted to lend a hand to
change the way of life in my .
country," he said between the
constant stream of phone calls
from media, friends, family and
local politicians.

“IT wanted to be part of the
solution.”

Â¥

- Paralysis and a
wedding in prison
It was this resolve that led

him to another dissident's
house on the morning of March

.18, 2003, to witness the secret

inauguration of a private
library, a collection of contra-
band such as the United
Nations' Universal Declaration
of Human Rights and the com-
plete works of Cuban patriot
Jose Marti.

Police arrested Sigler that
day. He waited 59 days in jail
before he was arraigned, tried
and convicted of treason ~- all in
the’same day. They gave him
20 years in prison. Labelled a
traitor of ideas, he was housed
alongside rapists and murder-
ers. His first cell, where he
spent a year and a half, was a 7-

‘



“Living in one
of Castro’s jails
is a living hell,
befitting some-
thing less than
a human
being.”



by-5-foot cage with a hole in
the concrete floor for a toilet.

He was awakened at' night
by rats racing across-his lap,
roaches tickling his face. For 10
minutes a day, he had running
water with which to bathe and
drink and rinse the rags he had
for clothes.. He was fed an
unwavering diet of rice and a
gruel nicknamed patipanza,
which literally means "feet and
belly," consisting of leftover
animal parts, pig eyes and
snouts complete with tough,
stray hairs. ,

“Living in one of Castro's
jails is a living hell, befitting
something less than a human
being," he said.

He interrupts his story\as a
pair of young physical thera-
pists come into the room. They
get Sigler out of bed, put him in
a wheelchair, and have him
push himself around the corri-
dor with trembling arms twice

before returning to his room,

_ where lunch is waiting.

Though four friends are in
the room, no one speaks to him
while he carefully tears the
meat off a pair of chicken
thighs and eats a couple of
spoonfuls of vanilla custard.
The man, they all.figure, has
waited long enough to eat.

In prison, he had managed
to stay near his fighting weight
from a lifetime ago by doing
squats, push-ups, sit-ups and
dips from the edge of his metal
bunk and shadowboxing the
way he'd learned as a boy.

But in early December of
2008, after five years in prison,

his knee buckled going up a |

step.

By Christmas, he was para-
lyzed from the waist down. He
was moved to'a military hospi-
tal where he continued to serve
out his:sentence with a’pair of

guards posted at the door, and ©

no diagnosis on his worsening
condition. ;

Here, another phone call
interrupts his story. This time
he takes the call.

“|. I'm sorry, mi amor. I'm
still learning how to make calls
on this phone...”

After what sounds like a bit-
tersweet conversation, he hangs
up and sighs.

“My wife. She's losing her
mind," he says and smiles
weakly. This week, she was
granted a humanitarian visa to
join him, eventually, with her
9-year-old son.

In prison, she was his ray of
light.

Noelia Pedraza, a girl he had
never met, often visited Sigler's
mother to check in on her.

She liked him from a picture
his mother kept on her wall and
wanted to meet him. But the
prison guards wouldn't let her
in unless she was a spouse. So
they got married.

Each underwent a three-day
hunger strike — he inside prison,
she, marching outside the jail
— until the government allowed

them to wed.

He saw her for the first time
on the day they were married in
a holding cell.

He was dressed in a gray
prison tank top and matching
cutoff shorts, a uniform made

ranny, Long Live Freedom, left, Human Rights For The Cuban Peo-

for prisoners from the same
material used to line coffins.

“'T got married inside a
prison, dressed like a dead
man," Sigler said. - ,

They married with no aspi-
rations.

Men who were given 20-year
sentences in Cuba serve 20
years, if not more. -

His wife dressed in all white

“and silently marched through

the streets of Cuba with the
wives and mothers of other
political prisoners, the Ladies
in White, praying for a mira-
cle. On June 12 of this year, the
Catholic Church performed
one. 3

Sigler was one of about 50
political prisoners Cuba has
agreed to free.

He and Noelia, who spent
her days at the hospital, were

the last to know.

TO DISCUSS STORIES ON THIS PAGE LOG ON TO WWW.TRIBUNE242.COM

He was freed that same day,
taken to his mother's house by
ambulance where the interna-
tional press was waiting. ©

He said they were not-there,
however, when he and his wife
went to pick up their visas a
month later and were beaten
outside the government offices
before he was given his papers
a day later.

The memory still makes his
face flush like the 210-pound
boxer that burns behind the
darkness of his eyes.

From boxer to .
teacher to dissident

Asa boy, he just wanted to
box. ;

His mother was afraid his
nose and brain would be man-
gled, but Ariel, one of four
brothers, had already learned
to stick up for himself and
weaker boys in schoolhouse
tussles.

He was a stylist, not a bruis-
er, sticking and moving out of
the way, compiling a 120-2
record by the time the govern-
ment determined he'd reached
his potential as a fighter at 18.

He went on to study how to
mold young men's bodies as a
trainer and earned a college
degree in physical education.

But only when he returned
to teach at the sleepover boxing
academies did he realize what
was being done to mold young

-men's minds in.Cuba. He was.in

daily meetings where the
administration told the staff to
lie to the students, telling them
that better food and thicker
mattresses were on the way to
help keep them engaged. .

Meanwhile, he argued with
the administration about the
lowly food, the broken toilets,
the rats and the one-sided cur-
riculum until he argued himself
out of a job at 31 and was
labeled an "untrustworthy citi-
zen”

At night, he would listen to
radio broadcasts from circling
U.S. C-130s, which revealed
growing acts of dissent around
Cuba that the state-run media.
never reported. He began
meeting secretly with like-
minded men to talk politics, but
also about the struggling econ-

‘omy, the failing medical sys-

tem, the declining education,
even sports.

“That's all relevant in Cuba,
where everything comes down
to politics," he said.

In November of 1996, he and
the others officially broke their
first law: They started a club,
the Alternative Option Inde-
pendent Movement. In Cuba,
any group that is not sponsored
by the state is considered illegal
and punishable.

“"'We were aware of what

SEE page 27





THE TRIBUNE

THURSDAY, AUGUST 26, 2010, PAGE 27



COLOURS OF CUBA: ‘Recanty freed Cuban political Hast Ae Sigler is covered with a Cuban flag dur-
ing his arrival at Miami International Airport in Miami, Wednesday, July 28, 2010. Sigler, who is paralyzed
from the waist down, is carried on a gurney to be taken to Jackson Memorial Hospital.

ah &S mi



SEVEN LOCATIONS: IFK, TOWN CENTER MALL, HARBOUR BAY,
MADEIRA RD,, BLUE HILL RD, GEORGE $T., CHARLOTTE ST,

seta
1B g Mac® |

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wee

SAT

tie oe : nN

aa)

Former Cuban freedom fighter
now confined to wheelchair

FROM page 26

could happen to us,” he said. “We knew the risks
we were taking on.”

What kind of explosive activity did Cuba fear?
The men lay flowers and read the poetry of Mar-
ti by a bronze bust. Other times, they would

- march silently in a park square on Dec. 10,

dubbed International Human Rights Day by the
United Nations. They held up signs that read,
“Human Rights for All."

But there were hostile consequences for his
actions. State police would drag him out of bed
and dump him miles away to keep him from a dis-
sident rally the following day.

‘Or, he says, they would beat hin and haul him
off to detention.

WAGE Ser

Never knocked out,
never giving up

Doctors have told him they expect he will
regain feeling in his legs in a few weeks and most
likely will walk again with a steady diet and phys-
ical therapy, But none, of that will change the.
drive of a boxer who was never knocked out in
122 fights or in seven years in prison. 5

“'T won't stop denouncing those tyrants,” Sigler
said. “Whether from this hospital bed or a wheel-
chair, whether I regain my strength or not, you
can rest assured that will | always be my goal. 2
@ Carlos Frias writes for The Palm Beach Post. E-mail:
carlos(underscore)frias(at)pbpost.com.

Story Filed By Cox Newspapers

ERE ae BOAR
See a



cr a TS

HTN hi pie.



4 Autor iy mil

E LOG ON TO WWW.TRIBUNE242.CO





PAGE 28, THURSDAY, AUGUST 26, 2010 | THE TRIBUNE

Effective August 26 — September 1, 2010

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THE TRIBUNE THURSDAY, AUGUST 26, 2010, PAGE 29

asta areata png ett

PEI waeES

Frito ) Lay Chips
Variety Pack

HE, aR

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AML
| Weices| 2-6pks

AR) ARR sia

Kraft i Cheedbia
& Crackers |



CARY RNR TRAY aN

» Black & White

Composition Books
100 Sheet Count

Mon. fo Frit 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. Credit Cards Aecopred @ > cif Cords Available,

- Sat. 8 a.m. fo 9 p.m. Offer good while supplies last.

Sun. 12n00n to 5 p-m. Photo may vary from ACTUAL product

Town Centre Mall @ 242-322-7929 in stock. Oya , GET MORE FOR LESS





PAGE 30, THURSDAY, AUGUST 26, 2010 THE TRIBUNE

RACE ean

Gorn on the Gob Jumbo , Jumbo “Bose Tomatoes Cantaloupes : Oranges
Onions Limes —_—s— Pears

$1°° 59¢ £99°:S1" BQ* $429 291°°
For "For For vp Each For :
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Limit: 2 cases per customer

Hellmann’s “aoe | = Little Debbie
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THE TRIBUNE THURSDAY, AUGUST 26, 2010, PAGE 31

Old Trail Road @ 242-394-404!
_ Credit Cards Accepted

Prices valid in Nassau Location ONLY

_ Products shown may vary from actual products in stock.
. Offer good while supplies last.

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HOW DIP YOU
KNOW MARK
WAS HOME?

WE, TARZAN! *
KING OF JUNGLE!
3 ais ‘ys 5

Me

-—




NN,










A BE JUST LIKE YOU,,DAp, CEPT WiTH
MUSCLES AN’ HAIR ON'MY CHEST,"

PAGE 32, THURSDAY, AUGUST 26, 2010








IS THAT WHERE
YOU WENT TODAY...
TO MEET HIM?

2



goneee OQ. Bseerarn

com

were Blonde,

T WANNA SEN?
A BIRTHOAY CARD
To suzy

NICE. UNDERPANTS .
DOES YOUR Mom
KNOW YOU'RE OVER
HERE LIKE THIS?

Monday to Sunday





YES, WE HAD LUNCH. --
AND I WISH WE HADN'T!







HEY, GIVE ME A
QUARTER ANP TLL
CARRY IT OVER



T DONT THINK JANE *
EVER SAD THAT TO



THE TRIBUNE





APT 3-G

T/A AFRAID TLL CAVE IN TO KAT] BUT IF YOU ] YOU'RE ASKING
AND END. UP HATING THE WAY ME TO JOIN
I LOOK, MARGO. FORCES, LUANNS






WHY NOT? THIS COULD BE

Vj;
\









FRANA BOLLE-——

©2010 by North America Syndicate, Inc. World rights reserved.



MARVIN.












YOU KNOW, BERNIE, YOU THAT'S | I GREW MY FIRST MUSTACHE
LOOK ALOT YOLINGER PRETTY WHEN I WAS A TEENAGER



WITHOUT A MUSTACHE "TO MAKE ME LOOK OLDER

www.kingfeatures.com



HELGA, HAGAR SAYS HES SORRY
FOR WHAT HE DID AND HE

WANTS TO KNOW IF YOURE READY

TO FORGIVE ANP FORGET 2




World rights reserved.



©2010 by King Feat

HOW many words of four fetters
or more can you make from the
letters shown here? in making a
ward, each fetter may be used
once only, Each must contain the
centre letter and there must be
at feast one nine-letter ward.

No plurafs.

TODAY'S TARGET |
Goad 10; very goo: 15; excefient
20 (or more) Solution tomorrow.

The Target
uses
-words in
the main
body of
Chambers -
aist
Century
Dictionary

YESTERDAY'S SOLUTION.

. able abler alee bale baleen
baler bawi bawier blare blew
brawl earl elan enabie enabler

Sudoku is a number-placing puzzle based on a 9x9 grid with
several given numbers. The object is'to place the numbers
1 to 9 in the empty squares so the each row, each column
and each 3x3. box contains the same number only once.
The difficulty level of the Conceptis Sudoku increases from





(1999
edition).













fane fawn fean leaner fearn leer
newel raje real rebel reel renai
RENEWABLE renewal wale
warble. weal



Best described as a number crossword, the task in Kakuro is
to fill all of the empty squares, using numbers 1 to 9, so the
sum of each horizontal block equals the number to its left,
and the sum of each vertical block equals. the number on its
top. No ‘number may be used in the same block more than
once. The difficulty level of the Conceptis Kakuro increases
from Monday to Sunday. :















Difficulty Level 99

e CRYPTIC PUZZLE

Down

Across” -
1 One who may be barely -
visible (6).
4 Malefactor hurting our
feelings? (8)

9 Hooded jacket Rex found in
a tree (6)
Doctor is in the wrong
when he is driving (8)
Not the.sole order dogs
learn to obey (4)
We rip off a window cleaner
B) te
Near average (4) .
Cooled the unusually red
fire graté (12)
Day-dreamer who is easily
disturbed? (5,7) .
Stop providing support (4)
An entrance that may

‘impress in the ring (5)
Able to.go where one likes
for nothing (4)
A confused Crimean
statesman maybe (8):
Top style musical party (6)
Place represented as
loaded with. gold (2,6)
Not the only sort of
spectacles on the beach. (6)

10
12
13
14
17
20

7)
24

25
28

a)
- 30

31

" Yesterday’s Cryptic Solution

Across: 1 Outre, 4 Perjury, 8 Era, 9
' Dirt track, 10 Element, 11 Appal, 13
Switch, 15 Jetsam, 18 Tango, 19
Ailment, 21 Racehorse, 23 Gas, 24
Baby-sit, 25 Horde.

Down: 1 Oneness, 2 Tragedian, 3
' Endue, 4 Pirate, 5 Rat race, 6 Una,

7 Yokel, 12 Passenger, 14 Clothes,
16 Matisse, 17 Parrot, 18 Throb, 20
Leech, 22 Cob. ,

1

Ofd stockman here and

. there perhaps (8) ©
Started on the green and
accelerated: away (5,3)
Impressive way to complete
a business document (4)
Such property can’t be
realised (6,6)

, Mounting school bill? (4)
Verdi's composition
transmits power (6)

Tear in distress in one’s

eye (6)

She was one of his’
heroines (5,7)

Small fairy that is found at
the bottom of Page Nine (5)
Brew of beer left to rise (5)
Joint description of Eve's
origin (5,3)

Grisly morgues out East (8).
Key to national property (6) -
Cause a capital loss (6)

A row about it mounts. (4)
Effrontery more than cheek '

(4),

Yesterday’s Easy Solution

Across: 1 Grind, 4 Forearm, 8
End, 9 Insofar as, 10 Finance, 11
Ebony, 13 Lessen, 15 Ethnic, 18
Flair, 19 Quarrel, 21 Ill at ease, 23
Ham, 24 Typical, 25 Tipsy.

Down: 1 Gleeful, 2 Indonesia, 3
Deign, 4 Foster, 5 Reflect, 6 Air, 7
Musty, 12 Ownership, 14 Erratic,
16 Calumny, 17 Squall, 18 Faint,
20 Alert, 22 Lip.






EASY PUZZLE









©2010 Conceptis Puzzles, Dist. by King Features Syndicate, Inc.













Difficulty Level ee






PP eal Pe
a ee
be F































Across Down

1 Give support to (6) 1 Former (8)

4. Wide range (8) 2 Great misfortune
9 Made liquid byheat | ace a

i AG) 5 First position
10 Completely (5,2,5)

exposed (4,4) 6 Chief.cook (4)

12 Domesticated (4) 7 Feel regret (6)

13 Strange (5) 8 Trusted adviser (6)
14 Annul (4) - Baer
pais reak o
a oa ere 16 Barely sufficient (5)

18 Combative (8)
20 Troublesome (12) 19 Minimise







23 Objective (4) importance of (4,4)
. 24 For this reason (5) 21 Self-centredness

25 Cunning (4) . (6)
28 Fearless (8) 22 Trade by exchange
29 Emperor of Japan 6).

26 Give up one’s right

(6). to (4)

30 Noticeably (8) 27 Flightless nocturnal
31 Follow advice (6) bird (4)















©2010 Conceptis Puzzles, Dist: by King Features. Syndicate, Inc.







8/07









Good Play From Start to Finish

South dealer.
Both sides vulnerable.
NORTH
@K4
Â¥Q 10742
AJ 105
&K 8
WEST EAST
4J972 410853
Â¥8 6 vO
463 #KQ92
#QI974 &A 1053
SOUTH
$AQ6
VAKIS3
#874
#62
The bidding:
South . West North East
1Â¥ Pass 39 Pass
49

Opening lead — queen of clubs.

Sometimes the most. harmless-
looking plays can make all the differ-
ence between success and failure.

Consider this deal where South
arrived at four hearts and: West led
the queen of clubs. The queen was
covered by the king and ace, and a
low club was returned to West's nine,

West then shifted to the six of dia-

monds, dummy’s ten losing to the.

queen. East exited with a-spade to
dummy’s king, and two rounds of
trumps were drawn. Declarer then
led a diamond to the jack, but when
East turned up with the king, the con-

~ tract was down one.

South was unquestionably very
unlucky, About the only way’ he
could be set was if East held the ace

of clubs and king-queen of dia-

monds, and: West led a club at trick
one, (Without a club lead, declarer
can discard a club from dummy ona
high spade.) Nevertheless, the con-
tract should have been made.

South precipitated his own down-
fall when he made the innocent-
looking but fatal mistake of playing
the king of clubs on the first trick,
Since East is marked with the ace,
nothing can be gained by playing the
king, If the king is not played, how-
ever, the contract’ becomes secure
even against the worst luck.

Withholding the king forces West
to continue with a club at trick two.

' Otherwise, declarer can win any. ,

return, draw trumps and discard the
second club from dummy on a high
spade,

After taking the second club,
East shifts to a spade, but South wins
in dummy, draws trumps and cashes
the A-Q of spades. He then leads a
diamond to the ten. Last wins but is a
dead duck. A diamond return into
dummy’s A-J is fatal, while a spade
or club return allows declarer to dis-
card his remaining diamond loser
while he trumps in dummy. -

With correct play, all roads thus
lead to 10 tricks, and luck has no
bearing on the outcome.

CO2O1O King Featurgs Syndicate Ine,



THE TRIBUNE

ON EPA: Zhivargo Laing.

Bahamas ‘iid not
yield: in areas of
unease’ over EPA

* Minister says ‘no harm

done’ on dropping of initial |

‘joint venture’ requirement
for many sectors, as this
not mandated by current
National Investment Policy
* Argues that Government
‘achieved the ends we
sought to achieve’ over

EU trade deal, with final
services offer reflecting:
National Investment Policy .

By NEIL HARTNELL
Tribune Business Editor

THE Bahamas “did not yield
in areas that would cause the
population some unease” in its
Economic Partnership Agree-
ment (EPA) services offer, a
government minister telling Tri-
bune Business that the ‘water-
ing down’ of this nation’s ini-
tial position that European
Union (EU) firms joint venture
with Bahamian companies in
numerous sectors had done “no
harm”. :

Confirming — that
Bahamas’ services offer had
been accepted by the joint
CARIFORUM-EU Trade and
Development Committee that
overseas the EPA, Zhivargo
Laing, minister of state for
finance, said that while the
Government’s initial offer
opened some industries to EU
firms only if they entered joint
ventures with Bahamian firms,
this requirement was largely
dropped in the finalised version
because it did not reflect this

SEE page 10B


















Sc WAT

TH URS DA-Y,

for

By NEIL HARTNELL
Tribune Business Editor

$35 million gap is sepa-

rating Baha Mar and

Scotiabank from resolv-

ing the former’s $200

million loan, the last

major obstacle to the $2.6 billion Cable

Beach project going ahead, as source's
familiar with developments told Tribune
Business.a ‘debt-for-equity’ swap was
being actively discussed by both parties.

This newspaper was informed that
Baha Mar and its principals, the Lyford

Cay-based Izmirlian family, and Scotia;
bank had come to an agreement on the
sum the Cable Beach hotel owner/oper-
ator owed to the Bahamian bank and its
syndicate, the only major difference now
being the amount of cash the latter want-
ed to receive.

_ Sources familiar with the talks, who
requested anonymity, told Tribune Busi-
ness that Baha Mar/the Izmirlians had
offered to pay $75 million in cash to Sco-
tiabank as an upfront, part-payment of
the loan, with the remaining debt -
around $130 million - to be converted
into an equity stake that the bank would
hold in the Cable Beach redevelopment:

However, Scotiabank was said to be
seeking a greater upfront cash payment
worth $110 million, sources told Tribune

Business, putting the two sides some $35
million apart.

‘$35m gap’ needs plug
Baha Mar go-ahead



$2.6bn Cable Beach developer and
Scotiabank in talks on debt-for-equity
swap for $205m outstanding loan,
but bank wants $110m in cash
upfront, sources say, and Baha
Mar principals at $75m

the debt, estimated to be around $205

- million, paid in cash, due to the fact that

as a conservative lender it will have to
write down the value of the equity stake
(loan) on its balance sheet, and is taking
a gamble that. Baha Mar and its Chinese
partners will be able to deliver the $2.6
billion project and profitable returns on if.

Baha Mar/the Izmirlians and Scotia-
bank were said to have held further meet-
ings on the issue recently, and Tribune
Business sources: suggested the issue
could come to a head and be resolved
within possibly the next week or two,
although end-September seems more
realistic.

Further impetus is likely to come if
both political parties agree in Parliament
the resolution on the number of work
permits being sought by Baha Mar’s Chi-
nese partners, China State Construction
and the China Export-Import Bank:

One source said: “It seems as if the
two political parties have kissed and
made up. If they approve the deal in Par-
liament, it’s going to put enormous pres-
sure on Izmirlian and the Bank of Nova
Scotia to reach agreement.

“The bottom line is that they’re going
to have to agree, and the politicians are
going to put them in a corner by approy-
ing this transaction. They will have to
agree to something.”

When contacted by Tribune Business ;

on developments, Robert Sands, Baha
Mar’s senior vice-president of external
and government affairs, said: “As we
have said, we have been negotiating with
Scotiabank in good faith in.order to bring
this to a successful resolution that will
benefit everyone involved.
“We do not believe it would be in any-







the,



Scotiabank wants a greater portion of

SEE page 5B




Hotel industry is ‘60 per cent of way back’

By. NEIL HARTNELL
Tribune Business Editor _

THE Nassau/Paradise Island
resort industry is “60 per cent of
the way back” to pre-Septem-
ber 2008 levels on revenue gen-
eration and occupancies, the
Bahamas Hotel Association’s
(BHA) president said: yester-
day, telling Tribune Business
he estimated the sector would
return to pre-recession num-
bers by the 2011 second quar-
ter.

‘Robert Sands, who is also
Baha’ Mar’s senior vice-presi-
dent for external and govern-
mental affairs, told this news-
-paper that while the Bahami-
an hotel industry was expect-

Securities Act’s ‘final touches’

By NEIL HARTNELL
Tribune Business Editor

Government fm
is aiming to
bring the new
Securities
Industry Act
and accompany-
ing regulations
to Parliament
“sooner rathet
than later” once
the legislature.
returns from its
summer recess, with the “final
touches” to the Bill being
applied by the Attorney Gen-
eral’s Office and the Securities
Commission.

Zhivargo Laing, minister of
state for finance, while declin-
ing to go into detail on the

INGRAHAM

remaining work to be done,.

told Tribune Business it related




By NEIL HARTNELL
Tribune Business Editor :



Critical real estate
ruling overturned

* Government aiming

to bring legislation to.
Parliament ‘sooner
rather than later’, having
missed summer goal

* ‘Policy matters’ still
being addressed between
the Attorney General's
Office and Securities
Commission

to “policy issues” that had to

be addressed between the

Attorney.General’s Office and

Securities Commission.
Prime Minister Hubert

Ingraham had told Tribune

SEE page 4B




THE Court of Appeal has overturned a Supreme Court verdict
which ruled that it was illegal to sell lots in subdivisions that did not
have full government approval, finding that the judge was wrong
in his interpretation of the Private: Roads and Subdivisions (Out

Island) Act.

While that legislation is set to be replaced by the Planning and
Subdivisions Act 2010, the initial ruling by former senior justice
John Lyons in relation to the Exuma-based Willard Heights sub- *
division had effectively set ‘the cat among the pigeons’ among
the real estate and legal fraternity, causing much consternation.
Now, they and many clients - current and former - are likely to be

breathing a sigh of relief.

In his August 30, 2008, verdict, Justice Lyons had ruled that the
contracts/agreements for sale of lots in the Willard Heights Sub-
division, signed by the initial developer, Willard Clarke Enterprises,
were “void for illegality and of no effect” because the development

- was non-compliant with the Act,

as no full approval from the Gov-
ernment had been forthcoming.

SEE page 4B

* BHA president says if sector maintains current pace, ‘no reason’ why it
cannot snared pre-recession, 2008 nunIDETs by 2011 second quarter

ing to continue its year-over-
year improvements through the
August-November period,
albeit at a smaller margin com-
pared to the first Seven months
of 2010, the sector was “better
than half-way back” to 2008
levels in several key indicators.

“If you look at where our
year-to-date figures are, we are
still doing a little bit better than
half-way back to 2008, certain-
ly in terms of occupancy,” Mr
Sands told Tribune Business.
“We're making some inroads
in terms of rate, although rev-
enue generation is still down

=e

because ‘that ond occupancy

levels are still lower.

“We're maybe 60 per cent of

the way back to 2008 in terms
of revenue generation, and
occupancy levels. The good
thing is that in 2010 compared
to 2009, we’ve been consistent-
ly beating 2009, and if we con-

tinue to plug away at.that,

there’s no reason why we can’t
get back to 2009 levels some
time in the 2011 sseond quar-
ter,

Tribune Busivess reported
yesterday that the Bahamian
hotel industry:was concerned

It’s as easy as...

Apply today!

~ months of the year.”

that ‘current ehecants for ‘Sep-

tember/October, the slowest
part of the tourism season, were
“fairly flat”. when measured
against 2009 comparatives.

3 ommenting on that period,
Mr Sands said yesterday: “I
think we’re looking for consis-
tent improvement, albeit small,
and smaller than what we've
accomplished for the first seven
However,
year-over-year improvements
were expected for the August-
November 2010' period.

SEE page 5B

Head Office: (242) 397-3000 | www.BankBahames.com |

CLICO
liquidator

targets 77

firms

By NEIL HARTNELL
Tribune Business Editor —

CLICO (Bahamas), liquida-
tor is attempting to obtain
records on.77 companies he
believes are connected to the
insolvent insurer’s Trinidadian
boss, Lawrence Duprey, as he
continues his asset hunt on
behalf of Bahamian policy-
holders and creditors, Tribune
Business can reveal.

Attorneys representing Craig

‘A. ‘Tony’ Gomez, the Baker

Tilly Gomez accountant and
partner, have issued subpoenas
seeking numerous documents
from US-based companies that
acted as bankers/registered
agents to entities that formed
part of Duprey’s Florida-based
empire, but these are being
resisted by his Florida- based
law firm.

In a motion filed with the

Florida courts on August 12,
. 2010, the Hunt & Gross law

firm said it was seeking the
court’s protection from having
to produce documents other
than those relating to the trans-
fer of funds belonging to CLI-
CO. (Bahamas).

It also’ seeking protection

_ SEE page 11B







PAGE 2B, THURSDAY, AUGUST 26, 2010 THE TRIBUNE

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BUSINESS cards are an

essential part of any marketer's -

arsenal. When you present
someone with your business
card, they will form an opinion

‘about your company right

away. How you design your
business card, and the quality
with which it is manufactured
and printed, matter a great

deal. If you travel frequently.

and meet new people, the
appropriate card to carry would
be the business card, especially
when representing your com-
pany in large or small business
meetings.

So it is especially important
that your card be one that is

memorable and makes a.

favourable impression. Other-
wise, it will probably get tossed
into a drawer full of ancient,
smudged and forgotten cards

that keep accumulating long |

after the businesses have expe-
rienced liquidation or faded
away.

When you advertise your ser-
vices or products, being specif-
ic marks you as an expert. Net-
workers know that the more
unique the personality, needs
and capabilities-:in your busi-
ness ‘identity, the more refer-

rals you're likely to receive. The.

same applies to your market-
ing materials. To get the kind of
customers you want, good mar-
keting requires you to be spe-
cific about what you do and
what makes you unique. There-
fore, a business card is an inte-

gral part of a good marketing .

plan. Moreover, for its size and
cost, it is probably the most
powerful.

Your card should display the
same design and basic infor-
mation as your other marketing
materials, but remember - your
business card is not a brochure

BUTLER'S BARGAIN Marr | for future business
The Art

of Graphix

by Deidre M Bastian



or catalogue. Space is limited,
so' you must choose your words
and images carefully. Which

information is absolutely essen- ~

tial? What else can you include
that will help persuade a
prospect? Equally important;
what should you leave out? Too
much information can dilute or
obscure your message.

How do you solve this space-
versus-content problem? Ide-
ally, a good approach is to
break ‘the essentials down into
three areas: Identity, credibility
and clarity. Identity and credi-
bility are concerned with what
you should include on your
card at a minimum, while clar-
ity is more about what to leave
off.

Most business cards .whis-
per. Whisper? Yes, they do. If
they speak to your prospect at
all, they do so quietly. Many
don't say much at all and
because of that, a potential cus-
tomer never learns about your

award-winning service depart-

ment, or your extended hours,
or your playroom area for the
kids. Nevertheless, try not to
reveal too much detail if it is
already outlined on‘your web-
site, but instead cover all con-
tact bases because some per-
sons might correspond via e-

Legal Notice —
INTERNATIONAL BUSINESS COMPANIES ACT —
, (No.45 of 2000)

TTS INVESTMENTS, INC.

“Notice is hereby given that in accordance
with Section 137 (4) of the International
Business Companies Act (No. 45 of 2000), ‘TTS
INVESTMENTS, INC. is in Dissolution.”

The date of commencement of dissolution is the
24th day of August 2010.

YEH, YEONG-SHENG
No. 7-1, Lane 1
Nungan St., Jnongshan District

mail, not initiate phone calls.

' True, business cards do more
than convey the information
that's printed on the card. A
card that's dirty, printed on per-
forated paper or with errors
speaks loudly to an amateur
history. No matter how many
wonderful services you offer,
your card can brand you as
unprofessional, which results in
less business. On the other
hand, a clean, creative, profes-
sionally printed and visually
attractive card conveys a posi-
tive first impression that lingers
long after your initial meeting.

If you are designing a tradi-
tional business card, I would
recommend using both sides of
the card. Most printing compa-
nies only charge a few dollars
more to print on the, second
side in black ink. Using both
sides will allow for added
“white space” and information.

When you're designing, you
certainly want to be tailor-made
instead of using a generic
approach that does not set you
apart from the crowd. The lat-
ter will not tell people what's
distinctive about you, your busi-
ness, your products and ser-
vices, and will not cause you to
be remembered.

Choose a card style that is
appropriate for your business,
industry and personal style. If
you are a funeral director, you
don't want to be caught hand-
ing out “glow in the dark cards”
with cartoon figures on them, as.
they will probably be dropped
into the nearest bin. Sometimes
the best business card ideas are
the simple ones that ‘deliver
originality, while maintaining
simplicity and integrity. Start

_ With the style that best supports
the business image you wish to
project.

So how important is this lit-
tle paper? Well, if designed
properly, this little 3 x 2.5 of
paper will not only let people
know how to contact you, but
also tell them why they should.
Business cards determine per-
ceptions of ‘first’ impression
and ‘after’ initial contact. Here
are different card styles for you
to consider:

Basic cards: This is a good
card style when utility is all you







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THE TRIBUNE

THURSDAY, AUGUST 26, 2010, PAGE 3B



BUSINESS



Resort fury on

phone outage

By CHESTER ROBARDS
Buisness Reporter
crobards@tribunemedia.net

TELECOMMUNICA-
TIONS failures have stagnat-
ed reservation requests for
Hope Town resorts, one gen-
eral manager telling Tribune
Business yesterday that phone
service has been down for more
than 10 days.

Junior Mernard said reser-

vation requests for Sea Spray
Resort’s upcoming high season

typically come flowing in during .

the month of August. However,
the property’s phones have
been down for days and he
fears many reservations are
being missed.

According to Mr Mernard,
even the resort’s credit card
machine has been out of com-

mission since the outage.

“We haven’t had phone ser-
vice here now for 0 days,” he
said.’ “When they do come in
the service is very intermittent.
They are just crippling business
here. This is when we take our
reservations and this is when
we do our advertising. We went
through the same woes with
BEC - the damage is'done with
that.”

The telephone outages come
on the heels of weeks of power
outages that forced tourists to
leave not only Hope Town
resorts and vacation homes, but
much of Abaco’s as well.

Mr Mernard said he reached
a representative of BTC a few
days.ago, who assured him the
lines would be back on within

one or two days. However, yes- ©
terday the resort’s phones were.

still not operative. A call to the
resort yesterday confirmed its

_phones were not working.

“This is unacceptable,” said
Mr Mernard. “When you do
get a dial tone, there is nobody
on the other end. It happens
when it happens and you have
to accept it - it bothers us and it
cripples us .

“The tax receipts we pay the
Government as a privately-
owned company, they tax us to
the gills, yet we cannot be
afforded a reliable telephone

service.”

Chairman of BTC, Julian
Francis, said he learned. that
there was a lightning strike near
the island that disrupted ser-
vices. However, he was under

the impression that services had ~

already been restored.

Mr Mernard said he felt their
problem was being ignored at
the highest level of the organi-
sation, but Mr Francis said he
would contact him about his sit-
uation and follow up on the
repair process.

PUBLIC NOTICE







INTENT TO CHANGE NAME BY DEED POLL '
The Public is hereby advised that |, BUNNY ANGELA
BROWN of Garden Hills, RO. Box SB1113. Nassau,
Bahamas intend to change my name to ANGELA

MONICA DAMES.If there are any objections to this

Bahamian finishes
securities course

TAMIKA Greene (left)
has completed the Series 6
Exam in Florida after study-
ing at the Nassau-based Secu-
rities Training Institute (STI).
The Series 6 qualifying exam
is administered by FINRA in
the US.

Ms Albury, STI’s course
administrator, said: “This
internationally-recognised
qualification equips Bahami-
an professionals with the
knowledge and skills neces-
sary to administer, manage
and advise on investment
funds.”





TAMIKA GREENE

~NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that TANISHA GANETTE |
ANTOINE of Stapledon Gardens, P.O. Box N-7060 |





.Nassau, Bahamas is applying to the Minister responsible |

for Nationality and Citizenship, for registration/naturalization }
as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any person who |
knows any reason why registration/naturalization should |
not be granted, should send a written and signed statement |
of the facts within twenty-eight days from the 19 day of |
AUGUST 2010 to the Minister responsible for nationality |
and. Citizenship, P.O. Box N-7147, Nassau, Bahamas.



‘| change of name by Deed Poll, you may write such

_ | objections to the Chief Passport Officer, PO.Box

-} N-742, Nassau, Bahamas no later than. thirty (30) days
after the date of publication of this notice.

N OTICE
ORSOLA LIMITED

N OTIC EIS.HEREBY GIVEN as follows:



| (a) ORSOLA LIMITED is in voluntary dissolution under
the provisions of Section 137 (4): of the International
Business Companies Act 2000.

ISLAND TRADERS BLD..
East Bay Street

www.bahamascommercial.com
www.cbrichardellis.com

(b) The dissolution of the said company commenced
on the 18" August, 2010 when the Articles of
Dissolution were submitted to and registered by the
Registrar General.

(c) The Liquidator of the said company is Diodata ‘|
Holdings Ltd. of Wickhams Cay, Tortola, British Virgin
Islands. -

BAHAMAS REALTY tp

COMMERCIAL
In association with:

CB RICHARD ELLIS
NAVIGATING A NEW WORLD

RESTAURANT/RETAIL

2

Dated this 20" day of August A. D. 2010 @ 6,230 sq. ft.

. e Ample Parking
e Immediate Occupancy : pate
@ For more information call the Commercial Dept, - 396-0028

a



Diodata Holdings Ltd.
Liquidator

Nassau Airport

Development Company

Nassau Airport Development Company Limited (NAD) is seeking Proponents

(individual, consortium or joint venture that must include an experienced retail

operator) to operate and manage 2 Specialty Retail Kiosks and 1 Specialty Retail Cart

in the new U.S, Departures Terminal currently under construction at the Lynden

Pindling International Airport, These retail units will offer unique products and/or . eer

services at competitive prices. | MINIMUM QUALIFICATIONS: es

| i, Proponent must be Bahamian and incorporated in The Bahamas.

‘i, Proponent must have operated a retail facility within the last three (3)
years,

-NAD’S GOALS AND OBJECTIVES ARE TO:

Several inline specialty retail stores have already been awarded including:

j_» My Ocean - Bahamian made Candles, Soaps, oils, body products, etc,
» Uniquely Bahamian ~ Bahamian made pearl jewelry, arts & crafts,
_« The Last Straw - Bahamian made straw merchandise, (a) achieve a high standard of excellence and customer service;

(b) offer a mix of concepts that will help to enhance the image of the
Lynden Pindling International Airport as a world class airport

» John Bull - Fragrances (Perfumes, Toilette Waters, etc)
Cosmetics & Skin Care, Jewelry, Watches, Hand Bags and Small Leather Goods,

; Travel Accessories, | (c) offer retail choices to passengers at reasonable prices;

« Pirana Joe - Branded T-shirts, polo shirts, caps, shorts, etc, (d) optimize revenue to NAD,
» Bahamas Sol- Androsia Products, PaSion Tea Company Products, Bahamas be
Chocolate Factory Products, Paris Bahamas Perfume, Seaglass and Blown

Glass Jewelry, Children’s ‘By The Sea’ books, Bahamian Themed Cook Books,

Calendars, GiftCards, etc.

Qualified and interested parties may pick-up the Request for Proposal package

at NAD’s offices at the reception desk on the second floor Domestic/International
Terminal at Lynden Pindling International Airport between the hours of 8:00am

and 4:00pm, from August 16th to August 27th, 2010, A mandatory pre-proposal
briefing for those who have picked up packages will be held at the Arawak Lounge, |
Terminal 1, (next to Dunkin Donuts) at the Airport on Monday September 6th

2010 at 10:00am.

/

NAD seeks proponents that have unique concepts/products that will not
compete directly with the stores already selected,



TMNT Ne PO ERR EUR aT lu PY Rae



PAGE 4B, THURSDAY, AUGUST 26, 2010

BUSINESS

THE TRIBUNE



NCCU SCL

acl -7\ "(V1 Sa
MAC aa

Se ene
¢ EDUCAT ,
0 High Saree Diploma plus 5 or more years experience a must
o Art Degree or Technical School Certificate required
o Demonstrated ability in graphic design and desktop publishing

TRAINING & EXPERIENCE

o Applicant must have artistic skills in design and layout

o Must know how to work with commercial printers

© Must be able to execute designs/publications in standard computer
drawing and publishing software

SKILLS =~

0 Prepare design layouts, specifications and mechanicals for brochures, ads,
journals, posters, signage, booklets and other printed and graphic materials.

o Demonstrate ability to create technical illustrations, designs,
layouts and electronic presentations and publications for commercial print

_ 0 Exhibit knowledge of commercial art methods, techniques, prepress, and

scanning

o Work incepartienty and as part of a team

o Work under extreme deadline pressure and handle multiple assignments

0 Monitor scheduling and overall job production and coordinate
interrelated activities with other departments

o Adhere to excellent organizational skills

o Excellent oral and written communication skills

o Enthusiastic with excellent customer service skills

o Must be able to work with little or no Speniaen

o Must be familiar with PC & Mac operating systems

o Demonstrate expertise in QuarkXPress 6,0, Macromedia FreeHand
MX, Adobe PageMaker, Adobe Photoshop, Adobe Illustrator and
Microsoft PowerPoint

POSITION SUMMARY:

Under the direction of the Assistant Vice President of oeaeeionet the Graphic Artist
will perform duties in accordance with established marketing practices and policies
and special instruction as well as perform a variety of duties involved in the design
‘and layout of printed and graphic materials, and perform routine and cee duties
in the preparation of printing specifications.

Portfolio required

Salary to commensurate with experience

Excellent benefits

Please submit letters to: Human Resources Department
Doctors Hospital | P.O. Box N-3018 | Nassau, Bahamas

INSIGHT
For the stories behind

the news, read Insight
on Mondays



Critical real estate ruling overturned

FROM page 1B

The 40-acre development

had been. subdivided into 121
lots, with the Ministry of Works
granting approval in principle
on March 2, 1970. Full
approval, it said, depended on
various fee payments. Willard
Clarke Enterprises entered into

several agreements for sale of .

the lots, prior to it agreeing to
sell the project to Oceania
Heights on September 25, 1995.

The deal excluded the 11 lots -

already subject to'sales agree-
ments, and Oceania in the pur-
chase agreement acknowledged
they were not included in the
land it was purchasing. Willard
Clarke Enterprises agreed to
assign,the benefit from any
sales contracts to Oceania.

A new. agreement. was
entered by the parties in Janu-
ary 1996, whereby Oceania
undertook to refund the deposit
money paid by the lot pur-
chasers to Willard Clarke
Enterprises, and indemnify the
latter against legal costs
incurred by it. —

Executed

Ultimately, Willard Clarke
Enterprises executed con-
veyances to sell the lots to their

intended purchasers in early
2000, and conveyed the entire
Willard Heights Subdivision -
minus these properties - to
Oceania Heights on March 20,
2000.

Action

The latter then commenced
legal action against the lot pur-
chasers that year, and obtained
a judgment from ex-Justice
Lyons that the
conveyances/contracts for sale
were “void as being illegal”.

The Court of Appeal verdict
noted that the judge “was of
the view that any sale of lots

prior to final approval being .

given was an illegal act or con-
tract..... “The respondent com-
pany, Oceania, both its written
submissions and in the argu-
ments advanced by its counsel,
asserts that as there was no
approval for sale by the minis-

ter prior to the agreements '

between Willard and the appel-
lants, those contracts were void
and of no effect.
“Consequently, when the
first agreement of September
1995 referred to the excluded
lots that, too, should be disre-
garded as it was according

recognition to an illegal trans-

An International Events and Catering Firm is seeking to employ the services ofa
Manager, F&B Operations and Inventory Control
to coordinate and manage all Day to Day Operational aspects of Event
Operations

* Attend all events, ensuring management of all inventory
* Responsible for the supervision of all logistical and operational needs
* Ensure effective management of employees

QUALIFICATION AND EXPERIENCE

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All interested applicants may submit resumes to
the following address by Tuesday, 315t August, 2010

via email: resumes@caciqueintl.com
Manager, Human Resources

At Butterfield, we pride ourselves on being approachable, disciplined and
‘proactive. If you embody these qualities and have the necessary experience,

you may be the one we're looking for.

Head of Business Development

Group Trust, Caribbean Region

Butterfield has an exciting opportunity for an assertive, proactive experienced
& enthusiastic business development professional, with a drive for developing
business and results. The successful candidate will be responsible for business
development for Butterfield Trust, Group wide, and in particular the Bahamas: .

and Cayman businesses. °’

Candidates should have a confident and consultative approach to business
development. Practical knowledge and’ experience will have been developed over
at least ten years in fiduciary business relevant to the North American and Latin
American markets, dealing primarily with high and ultra high net worth families. .
Strong interpersonal, customer service and communication skills are essential.

Ideally, the candidate will be a qualified lawyer, accountant and/or TEP with a
trust and business development background. He or she will be fluent in Spanish
and/or Portuguese, and have experience dealing with fiduciary structuring for
families with connections to North America and selected countries in Latin

America.

Please apply by 27 August 2010 to:

Debbie Garland, Head of Human Resources,
Butterfield Bank (Bahamas) Limited
Montague Sterling Centre, East Bay Street,
P.O. Box N 3242, Nassau, Bahamas
Tel (242) 393 8622
debbie.garland@bs. buttefieldgroup. com

x

divuccbuttetiatddroun col

Butterfield

THE BAHAMAS | BARBADOS | BERMUDA | CAYMANISLANDS | GUERNSEY | HONG KONG | MALTA | SWITZERLAND | UNITED KINGDOM



action.” Oceania argued that
the only valid agreement was
the second: one in early 1996,
but the Court of Appeal added
that he relied upon a minority
decision for legal underpinning.

Justice Blackman, in his writ-
ten ruling for the Court of
Appeal, found that in the
Willard Heights case, the Min-
istry of Works-imposed obliga-
tion on the.developer to pay
fees “did not cause the sale or
purported sale of lots to be for-
bidden as illegal”.

In addition, the Court of
Appeal found that Willard

‘Clarke Enterprises had no

interest in the disputed lots that

it could pass to Oceania, having -
‘ entered into agreements for

their sale before the two par-
ties concluded that deal.

Sales

Therefore, Oceania could not
challenge the sales agreement,
and it “at all times acted with
full knowledge” of the contracts

‘entered into between Willard

Clarke Enterprises and the pur-
chasers.

Backing Justice Blackman,
Appeal Justice Newman added
that the Act’s true purpose was
to “further the planning pur-

Securities Act’s

poses and restrictions on devel-
opment”. He pointed out that
the purchasers of the lots in the
Willard Heights subdivision
could still not develop the land
due to the absence of final gov-
ernment approval, thus achiev-
ing the Act’s aims.

Act

“The Act seeks to control the
subdivision of land into parcels,
and to deter owners from sub-
dividing. without approval. The
penalty is an enforcement mea-

- Sure to that end,” Justice New-

man said.

“The légal result, and only
necessary consequence, is that
the owner suffers by way of
sanction and the.buyer, having
acquired a parcel of land or a
right in connection with the
land, is inno better position to
develop it than the owner who
has alienated the land. On this
interpretation, the statutory
purpose is met.”

The Court of Appeal ruled
that the lot conveyancings in
the Willard Heights subdivision
were “valid and enforceable”,
and that the January 1996
agreement between Oceania
Heights and Willard Clarke
Enterprises should be set aside.

‘final touches’

Business just prior to the 2010-2011 Budget that the Government
intended to bring the revised Securities Industry Act to Parliament
during the summer, but Mr Laing said that while it had “pushed
hard” on the matter, the administration had found it impossible to

achieve this goal.

Acknowledging the importance of the Bahamas having updat-
ed securities legislation, especially a law and regulations that com-
plied with international best practices and standards, Mr Laing told
Tribune Business: “It’s still having the final touches put on it, so it’s
‘our hope that when we return to Parliament, sooner ‘rather than lat-

er we will be likely to introduce it.

“Quite frankly, we pushed hard to get it done before the summer
recess, but it was not possible. You have to get it right, and we will

take the timer to do that.”

Explaining that the Attorney General’s Office and Securities
Commission were still “dealing with some matters”, the minister
described these as “policy issues we are’seeKing to have addressed”.

Once the new legislation was brought to Parliament and passed
into law, Mr Laing said the Government would look to “bring it

into effect as soon as possible”,

although. he was unable to say

whether this would be before or after the New Year.

“T think it’s very4mportant,” Mr Laing said of the revised Act.

“As you know, so much of the activity of the financial institutions
in this country relates to the book they have in terms of securities,
whether it’s a bank or other institution.

“So it’s important to have as updated a securities law and regu-
lations as you can, particularly one that complies with international

regulatory standards.”

PUBLIC NOTICE
IMPROVEMENT WATER MAIN WORKS

The Water and Sewerage Corporation in conjunction with Jose Cartellone
Construction Company Ltd, will be undertaking improvement works to a 20-
inch ductile iron main on Independence Drive near East Street on Friday,
August 27 for approximately four hours beginning 12 midnight.

The following areas may be aflected:-

¢ East Street, south of Soldier Road, South Beach Estates, Joan’s Heights
Rast and West, Bamboo Town, Solider Road West, Red Land Acres,
Pinewood Gardens, Charles Saunders Highway, Sir Lynden Pindling

~ Estates, Sea Breeze Estates, Imperial Park, Joe Farrington Road, Seven
Hills, Southern Heights, Gamble Hel shts and St. Vincent Road,

Residents in the affected areas may experience nae Water pressure and periods -

of no water during the completion of the works,

The Corporation apologizes to its valued customers for any inconvenience
caused and wishes to advise the public that the works are being undertaken to

improve the level of service.

Kindly refer al queries on this matter

telephone 302-5642, 325-0505 or ee

0 the Corporation's Call Centre at



TO DISCUSS STORIES ON THIS PAGE LOG ON TO WWW.TRIBUNE242.COM





THE TRIBUNE



Ci a On
for Baha Mar go-ahead

Hotel industry
is ‘GO per cent
of way hack’

FROM page 1B

As for group business, Mr
Sands said there were “indica-
tions business is beginning to
return; the phones are ringing
again for bookings to take
place, which is a positive sign”.

Figures released on Tuesday

_ continued to show a gradually
improving financial and oper-
ating environment for the
Bahamas’ largest private indus-
try, with a joint BHA-Ministry
of Tourism survey showing that
for July 2010, occupancy levels
recorded by 14 New Providence
hotels averaged 78.2 per cent,
compared to 78.7 per cent in
July 2008.

This was the highest record-

ed average occupancy since the .

latter month, and is significant
given that July 2010 was just
0.5 per cént behind its 2008
comparative a reading ‘taken
just before the September Wall
Street crash sparked by
_ Lehman Brothers’ collapse.
The Bahamian hotel industry
has targeted matching pre-Sep-
tember 2008 comparatives to
. confirm it is pulling out of the
slump induced by the credit
crunch and global recession.

- Further positive news came
from the year-over-year
increase in average daily room
rates (ADRs), which increased
by $18.33 compared to 2009,
producing a 17.4 per cent room
revenue boost and 8 per cent
rise in room nights sold. For
July 2010, the average ADR at
the 14 New Providence hotels
was $229.47, compared to
$211.14 last year.

The BHA-Ministry of
Tourism survey added that of
the 14 properties, 12 reported
room revenue increases, with
10 showing “double digit”
growth.

Still, both the ADR and

“room revenue for July 2010
continued to lag behind pre-
recession levels, as the ADR
for July 2008 was $241.06 com-
pared to $229.47 this time
around, while room revenue
was off by 8.4 per cent com-
pared to two years ago. -

FROM page 1B

one’s interest for the Baha Mar project and the
jobs and massive economic benefit it represents
to be held up at this point.”

Barry Malcolm, Scotiabank (Bahamas) man-
aging director, did not return Tribune Business’s
call before press time either.

It is likely that Baha Mar and its principals, the
Izmirlian family, will not settle the Scotiabank sit-
uation until all required approvals from the
Bahamian and Chinese governments are in hand,
Tribune Business has been made to understand.

Resolution of the situation is made even more
critical because part of the collateral for the Sco-
tiabank loan is real estate upon which the $2.5 bil-
lion financing from the China Export-Import
Bank will be secured.. -

Without the Scotiabank security being lifted,
the Chinese institution will be unable to use that
real estate as collateral, since it is already encum-
bered.

Scotiabank and its syndicate partners could
effectively repossess the current Cable Beach
Resorts, the Wyndham and the Sheraton, as they
form part of the loan collateral. This is unlikely,
though, as Scotiabank would’be unable to recov-
er the full loan value from any sale of the prop-
erties.

One source said: “The great recession has
impacted the value of those properties, and the

American Certification
Pharmacy Technician

Program

september

to

December 2010

Register Early Call 356-4860
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bowery KUO eu,

needs plug

nature of the current Cable Beach properties is
such that it’s not going to be recovered. It’s not
anyone’s fault, but that’s the economic realities all
parties must face,

“Scotiabank.and its syndicate partners are the
sole party to drive these negotiations to a suc-
cessful outcome from which all can benefit.”

In a previous statement to Tribune Business,
Mr Sands had said on Baha Mar’s behalf: “We
have been working very hard and collaborative-
ly with our partners in Scotiabank. They know the
Bahamian economy very well due to the impor-
tant business they conduct here, and they cer-
tainly understand the positive impact our project
will have on it.

“We are in very active negotiations to finalise
the terms of the bridge financing they have pro-
vided, and we expect to reach a resolution on .
this in the very near term.”

Pointing to the estimated $1 billion impact to
Bahamian. gross domestic product (GDP) that
the Baha Mar project would have during its first
full year in operation, plus the almost 11,000 jobs
- including 7,000 direct ones - that would be cre-
ated, Mr Sands said the Cable Beach redevel-
opment held “huge economic benefits for the
Bahamas and the Bahamian people”.

He added that the project “could not have.
come at a better time as the economy begins to
recover. This will certainly aid the economy as it
starts that process”.



Presents

Ministry of Agriculture & Marine Resources

7:00 a.m. to 3:00p.m.
Every Saturday

Gladstone Road Agricultural Center

TERMS OR REFERENCE

‘EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITY

Bank of The Bahamas International, the institution of first choice
in the provision of financial services, seeks to identify suitable
candidates for the position of:

OFFICER-IN-CHARGE (ANDROS)

Key responsibilities:
« Plans for the long and short-term Gperation of the branch

including staffing, reporting, and customer service.

Ensures the balancing of weekly, monthly, and quarterly listings
and all aspects of the operation of a full service branch.

Justifies budget requests based on branch’s needs by-

demonstrating expected efficiencies.

Assigns duties to direct reports to balance branch’s workload.

Provides instructions to associates on completion of all tasks

both on a branch and individual level. Assists. with disseminating

information on new product and services.

’ Ensures that associates adhere to standards as set out in the

Bank’s policies and procedures. —

Sets deadlines for special projects.

Conducts monthly and weekly audits by reviewing the work of.

team members against bank policies and procedures. Reviews ©

work for irregularities, conipllanes and general update.

Reviews progress and profitability of branch and take corrective

action upon recognizing differences. .

Performs cash counts, holding treasury combinations, and

processes loan applications.

Counsels staff informally ’on an individual basis, Follows through

with conctinig and re-training to ensure conformity and growth ,

_ in associates.

Minimam Requirements:
e Associates Degree or Banking Certificate (BIFS)

Three (3) or more years Banking experience
Knowledge of government, banking laws, and regulations t to
ensure compliance
- Excellent supervisory and management skills
Ability to work independently
Working knowledge of accounting and computers.

Benefits include: Competitive salary commensurate with experience
and qualifications and a suite of arnet benefits including a group
medical plan.

Interested persons éhould apply no later than August 31, 2010 to:

Email: hr.apply@bankbahamas.com
or fax to: 242-323-2637





TO DISCUSS STORIES ON THIS PAGE LOG ON TO WWW.TRIBUNE242.COM

HANDICRAFT & MARKETING ©
PROJECT CONSULTANT

1. Design and Develop a Virtual Portal that portrays the
Bahamas as a “tier-one” provider of quality goods, on par

~ with any other region around the World.

2. Identity and source complimentary software; data
validation, System design and development, beta release

and quality assurance testing.

4

3. Prepare and maintain accounts for members, allowing

them access to the internet, for the sales of their crafts,
purchasing supplies from vendors locally globally: and
payments of fees.

‘4. Coordinate and organize advertisements and events,

through the internet, to ensure the promotion of the
Bahamas National Craft Association (BNCA).

5. Training of the selected Members of the MSME on e-
Commerce benefits and how to develop sales channels
through the internet.

6. Define a strategy/plan to expand. the Bahamas Virtual
Platform.

7. Provide feed back and guidance to the Corporation and
its partners with respect to the Program Development.

8. Provide ongoing monitoring of the Platform. 7

Please apply i in eng to:
DA 82302

c/o The Tribune

P.O. Box N-3207

Nassau, Bahamas

Closing date Wednesday, August 31, 2010.







PAGE 6B, THURSDAY, AUGUST 26, 2010

“Your Bahamian Oe













SUPER
VALUE

NOW ACCEPTING

@SUNCARD

The Bahamian Credit Card

QUANTITY RIGHTS AND PRICES RESER VED
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THE TRIBUNE THURSDAY, AUGUST 26, 2010, PAGE 7B

a.
Toll Brothers

IME TRIBUNE

GREEN

CABBAGES

49

RED OR BLACK

PLUMS
39

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WINGS



posts fiscal
Q3 profit

By ALEX VEIGA
AP Real Estate Writer

. LOS ANGELES (AP) —
Toll Brothers Inc. on Wednes-
day posted a fiscal third-quarter
profit, but the luxury home-
builder said fewer buyers
signed contracts, another sign
that housing and the broader
economy are stumbling.

The Horsham, Pa.-based
company earned $27.3 million,
or 16 cents per share, for the
quarter that ended in late July,

. mostly on tax credits and fewer
_ write-downs. That compares

with a loss of $472.3 million, or
$2.93 a share, last year.
Excluding one-time charges,
Toll's pretax adjusted income
more than tripled to $13. 3 mil-
lion.
Analysts polled by Thomson
Reuters expected the home-
builder to lose 14 cents a share.
However, the company's new
orders dropped 16 per cent in
the quarter to 701 units and the
value of those units fell 11 per

~zent to $400.1 million dollars.
Other indicators Wednesday.

showed a similar slowdown in
housing.
* July new home sales dropped
12.4 per cent to the slowest
pace on records dating back to
1963, the Commerce Depart-
ment said. And the number of
borrowers who applied for a
purchase mortgage this week
remains 41.5 per cent below its
April levels, the Mortgage
Bankers Association reported.
Home sales revived this
spring as affordable prices, low
mortgage rates and two federal
tax credits lured homebuyers

into the market. But they |

stalled after the credits expired
at the end of April.

Now a weakening economy,
high unemployment, slow job
growth and tight credit are
sidelining buyers and many
experts don't expect home sales



CAYSIDE TRUST COMPANY LIMITED

ATTORNEY

Applicants must:

+ Be a qualified attorney with at least three (3) years experience in the practice
of law relating to financial services in the areas of trust, banking or

investments.

» Have the ability to draft or review sometimes complex legal documents
relating to special projects and financial transactions; must be able to
effectively and confidently communicate with overseas legal and tax

advisors on the same.

* Be a seasoned professional who is capable of leading a project, coordinating
its various parts and managing the team associated with the same.

« Be capable of understanding and administering complex fiduciary structures.

+ Be comfortable in reviewing financial statements, and have a sound
understanding of investment and financial transactions.

» Have the ability to work under pressure and without constant supervision.
+ Have uncompromising personal and business ethics.

"Applications may be delivered by hand and marked |
Private and Confidential to:

But luxury homebuilder
says fewer buyers signed
contracts, another sign
that housing and broader
economy are stumbling





WORKERS at a Toll Brothers
home under construction at The

Hills At Southpoint in Durham, -

N.C.
(AP Photo)

to recover until the job market
improves.

"Although the unemploy-
ment rate among our buyer
profile remains at half the
national unemployment rate,
recent economic and political
news continues to dampen our
customers’ confidence," said
Executive Chairman Robert I
Toll in a company statement.



Cayside Trust Company Limited |
LYFORD MANOR (WEST BUILDING), LYFORD CAY
. NASSAU, N.P., THE BAHAMAS
Telephone (242) 702-2000 ~ Facsimile (242) 702-2040

Applications must be received by 31st August, 2010.

The Directors





Toll's revenue for the quarter
slipped to $454.2 million from
$461.4 million the year before.
Analysts expected revenue of
$396.4 million.

Management had lowered
expectations for new home con-
tracts, saying in June that:
deposits and customer traffic
were running below prior-year
levels after brief pickup in May.

New contracts fell across all
of Toll's markets, led by a 32
per cent drop in the South. The
Mid-Atlantic market posted the
smallest decline at 9.3 per cent.
Management noted the value
of new contracts at several of its
high-rise projects in New York
City more than doubled from a
year ago to $38.5 million.

The builder had 19 per cent
fewer open communities than
in the same quarter last year.
It operates in 20 states and is
the nation's largest builder of
luxury homes.

Cancellations fell to 6.2 per
cent from 8.5 per cent in the
prior-year quarter, but they
increased from 5.3 per cent in
the second quarter.

The average price of Toll's
net new home contracts during
the quarter was $571,000, up
from $535,000 in the prior-year
period and ahead of $567,000
in the second quarter.

Shares of Toll Brothers
added 96 cents, or 5.9 per cent,

to $17.15 in afternoon trading.







PAGE 8B, THURSDAY, AUGUST 26, 2010

IHe | RIBUNE

penne SSS SSS SSSSSSsSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSASSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSS SPSS

clients and prospects who
would not be impressed by fan-
cy design features (the people

CARDS, from 2B |

approach that can appeal to













NOTICE

NEW CHANEL LIMITED

NOTIC EIS HEREBY GIVEN as follows:



(a) NEW CHANEL LIMITED is in voluntary dissolution
under the provisions of Section 137 (4) of the International
Business Companies Act 2000.

(b) The dissolution of the said company commenced on
the 25" August, 2010 when the Articles of Dissolution
were submitted to and registered by the Registrar
General.

(c) The Liquidator of the said company is Peter Leppard
of c/o 1 Raffles Link #05-02 Singapore 039393.

Dated this 26" day of August A. D. 2010



Peter Leppard
Liquidator



~ NOTICE

IN THE ESTATE OF FERN CHERINE
JOHNSON (formerly BODIE), late of
Seaview Drive in the Western District of the
Island of New Providence one of the Islands
in the Commonwealth of the .Bahamas.

NOTICE is hereby given that all persons having
any claim or demand against the above Estate
arerequired to send the same duly certified
in writingto the Undersigned on or before
the 29" day of September, 2010, after which
date the Executrix will proceed to -distribute
ihe assets having regard only to the claims
of which she shall then have had notice.
AND NOTICE is also hereby given that all
persons indebted to the said Estate are
requested to make full settkement on or
before the date hereinbefore mentioned.

CONSTANTAKIS KNOWLES
Attormeys for the Executor
Chambers

P. O. Box N-7682.

Olypmia Building

West Bay Street

Nassau, Bahamas



RBC FINCO
TROON ORL ACHE CUAN ela

Mortgage Specialist
__ MAIN BRANCH

The successful candidate should possess the following

qualifications:

¢ AICB or ABIFS or degree in Banking or a related field
would be an asset

* Five or more years banking experience

* Previous experience in portfolio and liability
administration would be an asset























Key Skills:

Strong Negotiating/Selling

Leadership & Coaching

Relationship Building

Impact & Influence

Ability to manage multiple priorities

Demonstrated written and verbal communication skills
Proficiency in Microsoft Office

Ability to make sound credit analysis

eo 82 © © @ @ & &

4
. Responsibilities include:
« Contributing to meeting team sales plans by acquiring:
and growing profitable client relationships
+ Providing customized solutions and financial advice
designed to satisfy the client’s long-term goals on
obtaining a mortgage
* Seeking out new clients by developing relationships
within the community and local centres of influence
* Enhancing the experience of existing clients by
providing accessibility and one-on-one advice and
valuable information on the intricacies of having a
mortgage ‘
« Successfully anchoring clients with the appropriate
delivery channel within RBC Royal Bank of Canada

A competitive compensation package (base salary &
bonus) commensurate with relevant experience and
qualifications is offered.

Please apply before August 31, 2010 to:

Assistant Manager

Recruitment & Employee Development

Human Resources

RBC Royal Bank of Canada

Bahamas Regional Office ‘
‘ East Hill Street pak! We

PO, Box N-7549, Nassau, N.P, Bahamas

Via Fax: (242) 322-1367
Via Email: bahcayjp@rbc.com;

Le

pS

RBC FINCO
ep a aaah ORV a ta

who: want "just the facts,
ma'am”). The design is simple,
and the information is clear and
concise. A basic card is usually
printed in black ink on plain
white or cream stock.

Photo/Image: Having your
face on your card, whether it's a
photograph, a drawing or a car-
icature, helps a contact remem-
ber you the next time he sees
you. Images representing a
product or sérvice, or a benefit
your business provides, can
help you communicate your
business better than dozens of
words. Colour is often helpful
on a picture card as well.

Tactile cards: Some cards are
distinguished not so much by
how they look as by how they
feel. They may use non-stan-
dard materials, such as metal
or wood, or have unusual
shapes, edges, folds or emboss-
ing. Tactile cards tend to be
considerably more expensive
than regular cards because they
use non-standard production
processes such as die cuts.

revinstalls equipment.
of new equipment

SYSTEMS,

schedule.

least two hours notice.

Excellent benefits






to be a part of our WOW service team.
Air Condition Repair Technician HVAC

i. Works scheduled shifts.
2. Diagnoses system malfanctions. Dismantes, repairs and

3. Perform and document routine satery tests.
4. Trains medical. nursing and other staff in the safe and correct use

3. Performs and documents repairs. 4
6 Assist with installation of new air-condition equipment and

Perform and document inspections and tests on new equipment.

8. Maintains all air-conditioning units - central units, window
units and split systems in the

Various facilities according to the Preventative Maintenance

10. Keeps inveatory of all assigned equipment and replacement parts.

i. Provides information for erdering replacement parts.

12. Performs preventative maintenance and documenis.

13. Always provides proper setification when fate or absent with at

I4. Assist with the implementation of the preventative maintenance
program to ensure efficient and uninterrupted operation af the
air-conditioning units and all related equipment.

18. Maintains all Refrigerators units, lee machines.

16. Performs other duties as assigned.

Salary commensurate with experience

Re DOCTORS HOSPITAL

Bgaedd ae i

Piease submit resume to: Human Resources Qepartment { Doctors Haspital
£0. Sox N-3018 | Nassau, Bahanras | or call 302-4618 { Website www.doctorshosp.com

Multi-purpose cards: A card
can do more than promote your
name and business; it can also
serve as a discount coupon, an
appointment reminder or some
other function. It may also pro-
vide valuable information that
the average person may need.
For example, a hotel may
include a mapon the back of its
card for any guests who are
walking around the vicinity. A
card of any type can be made
multi-purpose by adding these
types of features.

Outside-the-box cards: A
wildly. original, fanciful or
extravagant presentation can

draw extra attention. Creativity ©

knows no bounds except the
amount of money you wish to
spend. While visiting a design
show, I've seen examples of
cards that were made of choco-
late or that folded out into a
miniature box to keep small
items in.

One of the most notable was
a dentist's card that included a
small compartment for dental
floss to be pulled out.





























~The Bahamas Electricity Corporation

Tender

The Bahamas Electricity Corporation invites
Tenders for the services described below:

Bidders are required to collect packages from the
Corporation's Administrative Office, Blue Hill & Tucker Roads
Contact: Ms. Charlene Smith at telephone 302-1158

Submissions should be marked as follows:

Tender No. 732/10

Engine Cleaning & '
Maintenance of Surrounding Areas
Blue Hills Power Station

Tenders are to be addressed to:
Mr. Kevin Basden
General Manager
‘ Bahamas Electricity Corporation
‘Executive Offices ~ Blue Hill & Tucker Roads
Nassau, Bahamas

Deadline for delivery to BEC:
10th September, 2010
no later than 4:00 p.m.

The Corporation reserves the right to accept
or reject any or all proposals.
For all inquires regarding the tenders and site visits, contact
Mr. Andrew Darville at telephone 341-5515

I have located two sites that
may interest and assist with
your unique card design collec-
tions. Please copy and paste
these sites below into your
URL window. i

http://www.lifeclever.com/584
-ways-to-design-a-business-

_ card/

http://creativebits.org/cool_b
usiness_card_designs

Certainly, business cards are
the front line image of your
business to set a good first
impression when ‘approaching
a new client. If your business
card does not clearly convey
how important your company
or job is after the first contact,
how can you make a lasting
impression? There is clearly no
easier way to make a good first
impression than having a high
quality business card, and since
most of us will judge by the
image, it is necessary that it
shows professionalism and
quality.

* Essentially, the exchange of
business cards is a great ice-
breaker, and is the most pain-

less method for breaking the
ice in new relationships. It is an
act of self-promotion that is nei-
ther aggressive nor attached to
any obligations. Persons on the
receiving end of business cards
readily accept them. I reckon
on it being a subtle, personal-
professional guarantee that
says: “This is who I am and this
is what I do. You now have a
piece of me professionally and
lam available to do business”!
_As a final point, business
cards have a very interesting
perspective, as it is not the actu-.
al business card that makes the
connection, but the personal
connection and subtle benefit
of advertisement that breaks
the ice. Marketing is all about
linking and building relation-
ships, so declare your services
and ‘say it enthusiastically and
powerfully with your business
card. Until we meet again, play
a little, have fun and stay on
top of your game. :

NB: The author invites feed-
back at: deedee2111@hot-
mail.com















The Bahamas Electricity Corporation

Tender

The Bahamas Electricity Corporation invites
Tenders for the services described below:

Bidders are required to collect packages from the
Corporation's Administrative Office, Blue Hill & Tucker Roads
Contact: Ms. Charlene Smith ai telephone 302-1158

Submissions should be marked as follows:

Tender No. 733/10

Engine Cleaning &
Maintenance of Surrounding Areas
Clifton Pier Power Station

Tenders are to be addressed to:
Mr. Kevin Basden
General Manager
Bahamas Electricity Corporation

Executive Offices - Blue Hill & Tucker Roads

Nassau, Bahamas

Deadline for delivery to BEC:
10th September, 2010
no later than 4:00 p.m.

The Corporation reserves the right to accept

or reject any or all proposals.
For all inquires regarding the tenders and site visits, contact
Mr, Ronnie Stevenson at telephone 362-5220

& Transport Department

QUALIFICATIONS:

* EDUCATION:

Bachelors/Associates Degree in Management’ Admingtrations elated Feld

EXPERIENCE:

Three to five years experience in the field of Management
Experience in law enforcement Security Management will aso be beneficial ar equiva-

fent combination of education experience

TRAINING:
Customer Service Training preferred

JARSS Certification (minimum ~ supervisory levell preferred

POSITION REPORTS TO: Vice President, Operations

POSITION SUMMARY: Oversees the operation of the Security Services, which include
direct supervision of Hospital Security, Transporter Services, and Vehicle Management.

Ability to work and interact effectively as a team player :

2. Demonstrates ability to develop and implement policies and procedures in Security
Management, Transporter Services, Standards af Performance and ongoing evaluation
and modification of all programs and standards ;

3, Demonstrates ability to schedule personnel activity, coordinate departmental
activities with administration, sapatiers and contractors

4, Demonstrates ability to supervise and direct staff evaluate work performance,
counsel, empower associates and delegate effectively

5. Ability to create. a budge and project operating costs an present rate of expenditure
Maintain par levels, recognize deficiencies in operating systems relative to specified

departments

ACNSNUNMS COIN A CAREC NEURO KTS
RTA OO TINO MNUN CRU LH ENGST UCTS

BKUR USC CO MUTT AN ele tn}

TO DISCUSS STORIES ON THIS PAGE LOG ON TO WWW.TRIBUNE242.COM |



GNI IRSUIN



THE TRIBUNE

THURSDAY, AUGUST 26, 2010, PAGE 9B





BOK chief:

World needs

financial

safety net

By FOSTER: KLUG

Associated Press Writer

NEW YORK (AP) —:
South Korea's central bank
governor on Wednesday
urged creation of a global
financial safety net to deal
with future fast-spreading
crises among intertwined
economies.

South Korea's economy,
which has shown remarkable
resilience following the melt-
down sparked by the 2008 col-
lapse of the US investment
bank Lehman Brothers, can
be a model for the world
economy, Kim Choong-soo
also said at an event spon-
sored by The Korea Society.

South Korea still feels bit-
terness over a painful interna-
tional financial bailout during
the 1997.Asian currency crisis,
and Seoul has emerged as a
leading voice in efforts to help
other countries that may need
aid in the future. South Korea
will host the next meeting of
the, Group of 20 major indus-
trial nations in November.

Asia's fourth-largest econo-
my, South Korea is one of the
world's major exporting
nations and has recorded six
straight quarters of growth
after contracting amid the
most recent worldwide down-
turn, propelled by record-low
interest rates, government
stimulus spending and robust
exports.

Korea, however, wasn't

immune to the meltdown.

In making his argument for
a global financial safety net,
Kim said foreign market tur-

. moil hurt Korea, despite its

sound financial systems and
foreign exchange holdings
meant to buffer against out-
side shock.

So-called currency swap
lines between countries' cen-
tral banks, he said, could be
used to create a safety net
that could stop crises before
they start.and, for those that
do spread, help ease the pain
by supplementing countries'
foreign exchange reserves.

He said a swap between the
United States and Korea
allowed Seoul to quickly
bounce back from the hit it
took after Lehman's collapse.

In past swaps, the US cen-
tral bank has lent much-in-
demand dollars to-other cen-
tral banks in exchange for
their currencies. In turn, the

’ central banks lent the dollars

out to their banks to prevent
trouble from spreading fur-
ther. "Under the global eco-
nomic system in which we

live, there are inevitably limits
to what any one single coun- *
try can do, and, in this respect,

its efforts need to be under-
pinned by the construction of
a global financial safety net,"
Kim said.

Seoul, Kim said, is also
working with the Internation-.
al Monetary Fund on a new
emergency loan programme

to reduce the stigma that
countries have faced when
dealing with the globe's eco-
nomic rescue squad.

The IMF came under

‘severe criticism during the

1997 crisis for the stringent

conditions it imposed on

countries in.return for aid. In
response, the IMF has shown
greater flexibility in the loans
it has extended for countries
caught up in the latest crisis.

The Tribune wants to hear
from people who are
making news in their
neighbourhoods. Perhaps
you are raising funds for a
good cause, campaigning
for improvements in the
area or have won an
award. :
If so, call us on 322-1986

! and share your story.



CAREER OPPORTUNITY

A vibrant entity invites application from suitable qualified individuals for
the position of PROJECT COORDINATOR.

OBJECTIVE The objective of this consultancy is to coordinate the start-
up of the BVP’s operations, with an initial focus on designing as agenda
. for the full participation of MSMEs in the sector strengthening program.

DUTIES AND RESPONSIBILITIES:

* Design and Develop a Virtual Portal that portrays the Bahamas as
a “tier-one” provider of quality goods, on par with any other region
around the World. ; ,

* Identify and source complimentary software; data validation,
System design. and development, beta release and quality
assurance testing.

_ °.Prepare and maintain accounts for members, allowing them
assess to the internet for the sales of their craft, purchasing
supplies from vendors locally and globally and payments offees.

* Coordinate and organize advertisements and events, through the
internet, to.ensure the promotion of the Bahamas National Craft
Association (BNCA).

* Training of the selected Members of the MSME on e-Commerce Z
benefits and how to develop sales channels through the internet.

- Define a strategy/plan to expand the Bahamas Virtual Platform.

* Provide feed back and guidance to the Corporation and its
partners with respect to the Program Development.

* Provide ongoing monitoring of the Platform.

REQUIRED SKILLS AND ABILITIES:

* Degree in Economics, International Relations or discipline with
program/project management experience and a demonstrated track
record, of successful performances and outcomes

* Certification in Project Management (PMP)

* Sound Knowledge ofthe business environment in The Bahamas and ~
the specific challenges facing MSME’s, including but not limited to the
souvenir sector ‘: :

_ Interested persons should submit a resume and covering letter outlining
background and achievements to:

Please apply in writing to:
DA 84619

c/o The Tribune

P.O. Box N-3207

Nassau, Bahamas

Closing date Wednesday, August 31, 2010.







TO DISCUSS STORIES ON THIS PAGE LOG ON TO WWW.TRIBUNE242.COM

POSITION AVAILABLE FOR |

INFORMATION TECHNOLOGY
SERVICES ASSOCIATE




Job Description

PricewaterhouseCoopers has vacancy for a qualified Associate within our
Information Technology Services (IT) department. As a member of the IT
Department based in Nassau, you will provide primary operational, maintenance
and support services for the IT, voice and dafa infrastructures to ensure the
normal operation of the firm’s offices in Nassau and Freeport. The individual
performing this role should be able to function with minimal supervision,
have a strong commitment for professional: growth, seeks opportunities for
development, and possess the ability to adapt quickly to a constantly changing
environment.














Requirements
Two years experience in a professional or corporate environment.
An undergraduate degree in Computer Science/Information Technology/
Management Information Systems with a concentration or minor in

_ Business.
Experience with VMWare is a plus.
Periodic travel to Freeport is required.
Attention to detail and commitment to quality.
Must be willing to work overtime as necessary.
Excellent written and verbal communication skills.
Administrative experience with Lotus Notes and Domino 8.x would be a
plus.
PC support experience with Microsoft Windows. XP SP3 and Microsoft
Office XP/2003/2007. Support experience with Microsoft Windows 7 is a
plus.
Administrative experience with Microsoft SQL 2005/2008 is not required
but is a plus.
Proficiency in administering a Windows Server 2003 with Active Directory
TCP/IP network. Administrative experience with Windows Server 2008
’ with Active Directory would be a plus.

Completion or partial completion of an MCSE or MCSA for Microsoft
Windows Server 2008 would be a plus.






















The position’ offers challenging work in the financial services. industry and
other areas of industry and commerce. The salary scale, which recognizes
different levels of experience and skill, is designed to reward high performance.
In addition, thé Firm provides excellent medical insurance and provident fund
benefits.







Please submit an application letter with your Curriculum Vitae no later than 6
September 2010 to:




The Human Capital Leader
“IT ASSOCIATE Position”
PricewaterhouseCoopers
Providence House, East Hill Street
Nassau, Bahamas







No telephone calls will be accepted.



tile

le tll
WHUlla
Wh

WM
tH

Small Ship and Yacht Inspector /Surveyor Trainee

The Bahamas Maritime Authority is a world class International Ship Registry and
a flag of choice, with an expanding Yacht Register.

We would like to identify suitable candidates to be trained as small ship and
yacht inspectors/surveyors; whose jobs would include, but not be limited to; the
inspection and surveying of vessels less than 500GT, in accordance with the
relevant IMO Conventions, Caribbean Cargo Ship Safety Code (CCSSC), Small
Commercial Vessel Code (SCV) and the Bahamas Yacht Code as required.

QUALIFICATIONS |

The prospective applicants should be in possession of Master up to 3000 GT,
Near Coastal or Limited (extended) Coastal Trades or Chief Engineer up to 3000 |
kW Propulsion Power. Officers holding an Officer In Charge of a Navigational
Watch Certificate or an Officer In Charge of an Engineering Watch Certificate
with at least 12 months approved sea-going service as an officer holding since
acquiring that certificate may express an interest. Persons not holding STCW
certification but having two years approved sea-going experience plus inspection
and or surveying experience may also be considered. Documentary evidence
demonstrating the required qualification and/or experience must be submitted
with the applications.

Candidates will also have to have a medical certificate of fitness valid for not
more than two years and be at least 20 years of age.

DEADLINE FOR APPLICATIONS: 30 September 2010 .

Applications must be sent to:-
‘The Director
Bahamas Maritime Authority
Manx Corporate Centre
West Bay Street
P.O, Box N-4679
Nassau Bahamas





PAGE 10B, THURSDAY, AUGUST 26, 2010

THE TRIBUNE








COMMONWEALTH OF THE BAHAMAS .
2008/CLE/gen/00303



IN THE SUPREME COURT



Common Law and Equity Division





IN THE MATTER OF
The Fatal Accidents Act, Chapter 71




AND



*

IN THE MATTER OF. .
The Fatal Accident of Keith Otis Carey, Deceased




BETWEEN
MICHELLE CAREY

(On behalf of herself as widow, Executrix of the

Estate of the late Keith Otis Carey, Deceased and

all Dependants)







Plaintiff





AND

BANK OF THE BAHAMAS INTERNATIONAL
LIMITED
_ (a.k.a. Bank of The Bahamas Limited)





First Defendant
AND



THE TREASURER of the Government of the
Commonwealth of the Bahamas and
Corporations





Second Defendant
AND



THE NATIONAL INSURANCE BOARD



Third Defendant
AND





THE ATTORNEY-GENERAL




‘Fourth Defendant





NOTICE
To: Michelle Carey
TAKE NOTICE that:
1. A Summons filed on the 22nd day ofMarch,




A.D., 2010 has been issued against you in

- the Supreme Court of The Bahamas being

Action No. 2008/CLE/gen/00303 by Bank

- of The Bahamas International Limited, the
First Defendant herein.

2: On the 16th day of April A-D., 2010 the
Court ordered that the Summons be
deemed to be served on you by this

_ advertisement.

3. This Summons requires you or your

counsel to attend before-the Registrar of the
Supreme Court, Second Floor, Ansbacher
Building, East Street, Nassau, The
Bahamas on Friday the 1st day of October
A.D., 2010 at 11:00 o’clock in
the after-noon on the hearing of an :
application on behalf of the First Defendant
under the inherent jurisdiction of the court
for an Order that this action be dismissed

‘for want of prosecution with costs to
be taxed and paid by the Plaintiff to the
First Defendant.





















- Dated this 16th day of August A.D., 2010



GRAHAM, THOMPSON & CO.
Chambers
Sassoon House ’
Shirley Street & Victoria Avenue
Nassau, Bahamas





This Summons was taken out by Messrs. Graham;
Thompson & Co., Chambers, Sassoon House,
Shirley Street & Victoria Avenue, Nassau, Bahamas,
Attorneys for the First Defendant.





Money at Work






'S2wk-Hi S2wk-Low
1.00

9.67






AML Foods Limited
Bahamas Property Fund


















5.00 Bank of Bahamas 5.00
10.568 0.18 Benchmark 0.18
13.49 3.15 Bahamas Waste 3.15
2.16 2.14 ' 'Fidelity Bank 2.17
12.50 9.62 Cable Bahamas 19.77
2.84 2.50 Colina Holdings 2.50
7.00 5.00 Commonwealth Bank (81). 6.72
3.65 1.91 Consolidated Water BDRs - 1.90
2.55 1.60 Doctors Hospital 1.90
6.99 . 8.94 Famguard 7 6.07
10.20 8.50 Finco 8.80
11.40 8.77 FirstCaribbean Bank 9.74
5.25 3.75 Focol (8) : 6.01
1.00 1.006 Focol Class B Preference 1.00

5.00 ICD Utilities 5.59

9.95 J. S. Johnson

10.00 10.90 Premier Real Estate

S2wk-Hi__52wk-Low



199.46 99.46 Bahamas Note 6.95 (2029)

100.00 100.00 Fidelity Bank Note 17 (Series ‘A) + FBB17

100.00 100.00 Fidelity Bank Note 22 (Series B) + FBB22
. 100.00 Fidelity Bank Note 13 (Series C) +




30 300.00. Fidelity Bank Note 15 (Series D) a
S2wk-Low
5.01 Bahamas Supermarkets
Holdi
Re

1.55 j 90.40 RNO
EEE
1O 29.00 ABDAB

Oo









| canes ee iain

S2wk-Hi







1.4387 CFAL Bond Fund
2.8266 CFAL MSI Preferred Fund 2.9101
1.4842 | CFAL Money Market Fund 1.6479
2.86522 Royal Fidelity Bahamas G & | Fund 2.8216
13.0484 Royal Fidelity Prime Income Fund 13.4110
101.6693 CFAL Global Bond Fund 109.3929
"93.1998 CFAL Global Equity Fund 100.1833
1.0000 FG Financial Preferred Income Fund 1.1223,
4.0000 FG Financial Growth Fund 1.0761
1.0000 FG Financial Diversified Fund 1.1198
9.1005 _—_ Royal Fidelity Bah Int'l Investment Fund Principal
Protected TIGRS, Series 1 9.6955
10.0000 Royal-Fidellty Bah Int'l Investment Fund Principal
Protected TIGRS, Series 2 ‘ 10.3734
9.3299 = Royal Fidelity Bah Int'l Investment Fund Principal

9.3648
7.6997
spe eR

Protected TIGRS, Series 3











S2wk-HI - Highest closing price in Inst 62 woake

S2wk-Lew - Lowest closing price in Inst 62 weeks

Previous Close - Pravidus day's weighted price for dally volume
Today's Close - Current day's walghted price for dally volume
Change - Change in cloaing price from day to day

DIV $ - Dividends per share pald in the last 12 months
PIB - Closing price divided by the last 12 month earnings
3) - 4-for-1 Btook Split - Effective Date 8/8/2007




ROYAL 3 FIDELITY

Bahamas ‘did not yield in areas of unease’ over EPA

FROM page 1B

nation’s current National
Investment Policy. -

The Bahamay’ final EPA ser-
vices offer, which has been

. obtained by Tribune Business,

showed that sectors including
research and development ser-
vices (science and engineering);
management and consulting
services; services related to .

* manufacturing, agriculture and

forestry; packaging services;
courier services; and a whole
slew of environmental services
- including sewage services,
waste and water management
services, refuse disposal services
and non-hazardous waste col-
lection services - had potential-
ly been opened up to access by
EU firms. :
Although the Bahamas’ hor-
izontal commitments still offer
Bahamian firms operating in
these sectors a degree of pro-
tection, as EU companies must
obtain approval to enter this

’ market from the Government

(National Economic Council),
this nation’s initial services offer
had only opened the named
industries to European sub-
sidiaries/branches if they were
part of joint ventures with
Bahamian companies. ;
This ‘watering down’ may
draw concern from some
Bahamian firms, who feel they
could not compete with Euro-
pean companies, or that a joint

venture would have greatly
assisted the ‘knowledge trans-
fer’ and development of local
businesses.

However, Mr _ Laing
explained to Tribune Business
that the Bahamas’ EPA ser-
vices offer had maintained the
existing ‘status quo’ offered
under the current National
Investment Policy, which did
not mandate that market access
for overseas companies in these
industries was conditional on
them entering joint ventures
with Bahamian firms.

“Any movement along those
lines will be a movement from a
position that did not reflect cur-

: rent policy,” Mr Laing told Tri-
‘bune Business. “The policy

does not reflect, mandate joint
ventures. The current policy
does not require it.

“Once-we entered into final-
ising our position in these nego-
tiations, nothing changed with
respect to what the [National
Investment] Policy allowed.

“From our point of view, no
harm was done in the end. But
nothing prohibits joint ventures
in these areas.”

Mr Laing added that the
Government was “satisfied”
that it achieved its goals with
respect to the Bahamas’ EPA
services and goods/market
access offers, given that they

‘largely preserved the existing

National Investment Policy.
“We were satisfied that we
achieved the ends we sought to

The Bahamas Electricity Corporation

. » Tender

The Bahamas Electricity Corporation invites
Tenders for the services described below:

Bidders are required to collect packages from the
Corporation's Administrative Office, Blue Hill & Tucker Roads
Contact: Ms. Charlene Smith at telephone 302-1158

Submissions should be marked as follows:

Tender No. 725/10

Wilson City Road.Construction
Central Abaco, Bahamas

Tenders are to be addressed to:
‘Mr. Kevin Basden
General Manager
Bahamas Electricity Corporation
Executive Offices - Blue Hill & Tucker Roads
Nassau, Bahamas

‘Deadline for delivery to BEC:
3" September, 2010 .
no later than 4:00 p.m.

The Corporation reserves the right to accept’
_ or reject any or all proposals.
For all inquires regarding the tenders and site visits, contact
Mr. Michael Wilson at telephone 302-1209







s SN WW
Daily Vol.



10.63

5.00 0.00
0.18 0.00
3.16 0,00
2.17 0.00
10.77 0.00
2.50 0.00
6.72 0.00
1.93 0.03
1.90 0.00
6.07 0.00
8.80 0.00
9.74 0.00
5.01 0.00
0.00





ee

























co QUN ew

CC .







\\

RAR
SS S
Yie

“Div $ P/E





0.200

0.260 B84 6.20%)
0.000 N/M 0.00%]
0.090 18.8 2.86%]
0.040 135.6 1.84%)
0.300 8.9 2.79%)
0.040 3.2 1.60%]
0.230 15.9 3.42%]
0.052 17.4 2.69%]
0.119 3.0 5.79%]
0.240 N/M 3.95%
0.520 52.4 5.91%]
0.350 13.5 3.59%
0.170 13.7 3.39%)
0.000 N/M 0.00%
0.240 465.8 4.29%
0,640 11.3, 6.43%



0.800 4
QAR SW
Interest ‘Matur'
20 November 2029







achieve with an offer that was
consistent with our current

Investment Policy,” Mr Laing ~

told Tribune Business. “We did
not have to..... yield in areas
that might cause the popula-
tion some unease.

“It reflected the detailed
attention we paid to the nego-
tiations, and the Bahamas’
investment climate is not a
closed one to any great degree.
It might life a bit more doable
in seeking to achieve an offer.”

Mr Laing explained that the
Bahamas’ initial services offer
was a “conservative one” that
was reflective of a more-closed
economy than the reality. This,

he said, was a negotiating tactic, »

as no party in talks such as
those for the EPA submitted
its best offer upfront.

“The offer changed to bet-
ter reflect what we actually do
in this country,” Mr Laing told
Tribune Business, “We had put
in a much more conservative

| Bae DOCTORS HO

offer initially, which did not
reflect our current practices.
Our investment practices are
more liberal than the offer we
had made. «

“As a matter of negotiating
tactics, you offer a more con-
servative than liberal offer, and
work towards a position more
in line with the existing invest-
ment policy. of the country.”

._ Mr Laing added: “It was

clearly our intent to end up

with an offer that is consistent
with our policy. It really is a
liberal policy. It has 12-13 areas
reserved for Bahamians, and
vast majority of areas certainly

‘allowed non-Bahamian partici-

pation.

“That liberal strategy and
position we felt we could live:
with, because we’ve been liv-
ing with it for decades now.”
The Government, he pledged,
would continue to “preserve”
economic sectors reserved for
Bahamian ownership only.




: METS mtr

EDUCATION: Two (2) years Pharmacy Technician Training or

equivalent in experience.

EXPERIENCE: Minimum of 1 year preferred in Pharmacy.

TRAINING: Basic ‘computer skills: Microsoft Word, ‘Excel Auto-
mated pharmacy systems. Self directed, motivated.

LICENSURE: Licensed with the Bahamas Health Professionals. .

Council.

a oo WBE gocp :
OTHER: Excellent written and oral communication skills, Excellent

Customer Service Skills.

POSITION. SUMMARY: Assist with and interpret. physicians





prescriptions-and medication orders. Assist pharmacist, be a drug
information resource to patients, medical staff, nursing staff and
ancillary department personnel. Assist with compounding and
dispensing prescribed medications and other pharmaceuticals for
patient, The resource person to the Coordinator of Pharmacy ward

stock.



| WALKER’S INDUSTRIES LTD,

Please submit letters to: Human-Resources Department
Doctors Hospital | RO. Box N-3018 | Nassau, Bahamas
Tel. 302-4724 + Email spbain@doctorshosp.com..

~The Largest Selection
of UPS in Stock in
-. The Bahamas

a Schneider 9

APC ~AUTHORIZED DEALER




































acts
















Bid $ - Buying price of Colina and Fidelity

Ask 8 - Salling price of Colina and fidelity

Last Price - Laat tradad over-the-counter price

Weekly Vol. - Trading volume of the prior week

, &PS $8 - 4 company's reported earnings per share for the last 12 mths
Dally Vol. - Number of total shares traded today NAV -
N/M - Not Meaningful

FINDEX - The Fidelity Bahamas Stock Index, January 1, 1994 = 100











6.98
0.00 7% 19 October 2017
Prime + 1.75% 19 October 2022
7% 30 May 2013
ime + O15

Sir eeu ererna EAN ane eeeeee mace
SSHQHANH|AAH HAA AA

0.000



APC UPS Models in stock ~

BE350 BR800

BE 450 BR1000
BE550 BR1200
BE650 BR1500
BE/50 SUA1000
SUA3000RM2U SUA1500
SUA2200RM2U SUA2200

SUA1500RM2U





















0.000 261.90




NAV Date
30-Jun-10
31-Jul-10
13-Aug-10
31-Jul-10
30-Jun-10
30-Jun-10
30-Jun-10 |
31-Jul-10
31-Jul-10
31-Jul-10




1.438700
2.906145
1.615417

1.460225
2:902023
1.531489













103,987340
101.725415

107.570620
105.779543








31-Jul-10





31-Jul-10

31-Jul-10

10




31
WK













Ph: 242 -325-7831/2/4
Fax: 242-326-2212




Net Asset Value








THE TRIBUNE

BUSINESS

THURSDAY, AUGUST 26, 2010, PAGE 11B



Bahamas financial challenges
detailed at global conference

By CHESTER.ROBARDS
Buisness Reporter
crobards@tribunemedia.net

A BAHAMIAN attorney is
expected to detail the issues
and challenges facing interna-
tional financial services centres
in complying with global stan-
dards and obligations at the
28th Cambridge Symposium of
Economic Crime next month.

Iyandra Smith Bryan told

CLICO

‘FROM page 1B

from having to provide copies
of management, shareholder
and operating agreements oth-
er than those relating to entities
where CLICO (Bahamas) had
an ownership interest, and
wants to avoid producing doc-
uments protected by attorney-
client privilege.

Describing. Mr Gomez’ s

request on behalf of CLICO
(Bahamas) as “overly broad”,
Hunt & Gross alleged that the
liquidator wanted “wholesale
disclosure of documents relat-
ing to transfers and ownership
of the business.activities of 77
persons and entities, without
regard to whether the business
activities, transfer or ownership
or management structures have
any relevance to [CLICO
Bahamas] insolvency proceed-
ings in the Bahamas”.



THE WEATHER REPORT (2

5-Day FORECAST

ie














6-12 knots

Shown is today's weather. Temperatures are soday’ s
highs and tonights's lows.
























Tribune Business she will pre-
sent a paper that will focus on
international legislative initia-
tives, including the Foreign
Account Tax Compliance Act

(embodied in the Hiring Incen-

tives to Restore Employment -
US Act) that was introduced
by President Barack Obama
last year. The Act mandated
that offshore financial institu-
tions agree to report informa-
tion on its US account holders

each year.

“The United States Govern-
ment has extended its extrater-
ritorial reach to foreign finan-
cial institutions to determine
which of its equity and debt
holders are US account hold-
ers, and to report this informa-
tion to the IRS or otherwise be
subject to a 30 per cent with-
holding tax on the foreign
financial institution’s US source

income and/or proceeds of cer-

tain sales and other disposi-
tions,” she said,

“All foreign financial insti-
tutions must agree to report to
the IRS the name, address and
taxpayer identification number,
coupled with documentation
evidencing withdrawals and
account balances for all US per-
sons and any substantial owner
of a US -owned foreign entity
that directly or indirectly holds
an account or privatély-traded

debt or equity in the foreign

financial institution.

“Certainly, this Act is a mon-
umental act of today’s time, an
foreign financial institutions are
made to be agents of the Us
government - that is if they
choose to do business with US
persons.”

According to a thesis pro-
duced by Ms Bryan, however,
“the “harmful tax competition”
position taken ‘by the G-20 and

liquidator targets 77 firms

A hearing on the issue is
scheduled for today, and comes
after Clico (Bahamas) liquida-
tor sought a 90-day extension
from the US courts to reorgan-
ise the affairs of the property
that accounts for 63 per cent of
the insolvent insurer's total
assets, in a bid to avoid a ‘fire
sale' of a development worth
"enormously in excess" of the
liens against it.

In his August 10, 2010, filing
with the US courts, Mr Gomez
and his attorneys said they
placed Wellington Preserve in
Chapter 11 bankruptcy protec-
tion after the Hines Group deal
collapsed, as CLICO
(Bahamas) main asset - as pre-
viously revealed by Tribune
Business - needed to be pro-
tected from a $1.5 million judg-
ment entered against it and
numerous other creditors, who
include the US Internal Rev-

AERRANN NAY

clouds |

High: 92°

Times of sun and

enue Service (IRS).

Pleading for more time to
reorganise Wellington Pre-
serve's affairs via a 90-day
extension, Mr Gomez argued
that the US court would be jus-
tified.in granting this because
the upscale real estate devel-
opment's multi-million dollar
worth was far greater than the

judgment and other creditors’.

claims against it.
Director

Mr Gomez, who is both pres-
ident and director of Welling-
ton Preserve Corporation, said
in his court filing: "The prop-
erty is presently encumbered

by outstanding and unpaid real -

estate taxes; a judgment for
approximately $1.5 million, a
certified copy of which was
recorded during the preference
period; and minor mechanic's





Patan eat

Low: 79°

"1
High: 90° F/32°C
Low: 80° F/27°C

High: 94° F/34°
Low: 77° F/25°C

“the prospective purchaser still

Partly Sunny. with a
thunderstorm
High: 91°
Low: 78°

liens claims totalling less than
$50,000.

"In this very unusual case,
there is no mortgage. The
entire parcel, before some lots
were subdivided and sold, was
purchased for $55 million in
2004. The estimated ‘as built'
sellout for the lots was over
$120 million. As is, even in the
economy of today, the proper-
ty is worth tens of millions of
dollars - enormously in excess.
of the encumberances.

“While negotiations are pro-
ceeding well with a potential
purchaser, which represents
that it has raised substantial
funding for a down payment,
as well as its carrying, opera-
tional and improvement costs,

needs to obtain financing in
place for the balance of the pur-
chase price."

Given this development, Mr










Partly sunny, a
t-storm possible
High: 91°
Low: 78°

ALMANAC

Statistics are for Nassau through 2 p.m. yesterday
Temperatere

High
Low
Norm:

_ELEUTHERA
igh: 94° F/34°C



\v

Sun and clouds, a
t-storm possible
High: 90°
_Low: 78°

The exclusive AccuWeather RealFeel Tamperature® is an index that combines the effects of temperature, wind, humidity, sunshine intensity, cloudiness, precipitation, pressure,
and elevation on the human body—everything that effects how warm or cold a person feels, Temperatures reflect the high and the low for the day.












Normal low ...
Last year's hig
Last year's low ....
Precipitation

As of 2 p.m. yesterday . aan

Year to date
Normal year to date .

CAT ISLAND

RAGGED ISLAND

Gomez said he "does not wish
to see the property forced to
auction at a relatively ‘fire sale'
price" by its creditors, as this
would reduce considerably any

Organisation for Economic
Cooperation and Development
(OECD) is grossly exaggerated,
and a hypocrisy exists with
those member countries such
as the US where the “state of
Montana has instituted penal-
ties of a $10,000 fine and 10

‘years of imprisonment for
knowingly disclosing financial

sums he is ultimately able to’

recover for CLICO (Bahamas)
Bahamian creditors and poli-
cyholders. A ‘fire sale' of
Wellington Preserve would
leave them even worse off,
almost 18 months after the
insurer was placed into. liqui-

' dation.

In his filing with the US
courts, Mr Gomez said some

CO (Bahamas) into Welling-
ton Preserve via CLICO Enter-
prises, the Bahamian-domiciled
entity that was 100 per cent
owned by the former. These
funds were loaned to the Flori-
da-based real estate develop-
ment, "over and above some
$10 million of capitalisation".

‘








Partly sunny, a
t-storm possible
High: 87°
Low: 78°
















« 91° F/33° C
-. 82° F/28° C
~. 89° F/31° C

- $73 million passed from CLI- |




The

Saturday 9:42 a.m.

3.0
3.0

3.0 mM.

QAI p.m. 2.9) 3:19 p.m. 0.

3.0
2.8
Sunday 3.0
2.6

information about a depositor
in an “offshore” bank”.

“Banking secrecy in offshore
jurisdictions that the US gov-
ernment seeks to destroy has
been adopted in its own states,”
Ms Bryan wrote.

The International Sympo-
sium is organised to facilitate
inter-jurisdictional co-operation
in preventing and controlling
economic crime and related
abuses. It attracts more than
1,00 participants form 90 coun-
tries. ‘

Ne

mus ats

TAR a
MET
TEE



INSURANCE MANAGEMENT
(BAHAMAS) LIMITED

INSURANCE BROKERS & AGENTS

Jol7

| ace

ele 3

higher the AccuWeather UV Indexâ„¢ number, the

greater/the need for eye and skin protection. -

PRED S58 Th) ST)

High Ht. (ft. Low Ht. (ft.
Today 8:31 a.m. # 2:28 a.m.
8:45 p.m. 2:42 p.m. B
Friday 9:06 a.m. 3:00 a.m
m

9:54 p.m.

10:21 a.m.
10:30 p.m.



AccuWeather.com

Forecasts and graphics provided by
AccuWeather, Inc. ©2010

» 76° F/24° C Monday 11:03am. 2.9 4:42am

- 92° F/34° C “72 Dun. i ;

375 F/25° C 14:12 p.m. 2.5 5:24 p.m
Tuesday 11:51am... 2.9 5:23 a.m

Wednesday! 2:01 a.m.

12:46 p.m.



Sun’ anp: Moon

Sunrise ...... 6:48 a.m. Moonrise... . 8:30 p.m.
Sunset... .... 7:35 p.m. Moonset ..... 8:20 a.m.
» Last New

High: 93° F/34°C
Low: 74° F/23°C



10-20 knots

‘

UPL LS atl tse tod g



Sep. 1
. SAN SALVADOR






First

Full









Sep. 8 Sep. 15 Sep. 23





10-20 knots






































WINDS WAVES _ VISIBILITY WATER TEMPS.
ABACO Today: - SE at 3-6 Knots 2-4 Feet 10 Miles 86° F
Friday: ENE at 6-12 Knots 2-4 Feet 10 Miles 86° F
ANDROS Today: SE at 7-14 Knots 1-3 Feag 10 Miles 87°F .
Friday: ENE at 7-14 Knots’ 1-3 Feet 10 Miles 87°F
CAT ISLAND Today: ENE at 7-14 Knots 1-3 Feet 10 Miles 86° F
Friday: ENE at 8-16 Knots _2-4 Feet 10 Miles BGP
CROOKED ISLAND Today: ENE at 10-20 Knots 2-4 Feet 6 Miles
Friday: E at 8-16 Knots 2-4 Feet 10 Miles
ELEUTHERA Today: E at 6-12 Knots oc ee 10 Miles
Friday: ENE at 8-16 Knots 10 Miles 86°F
FREEPORT Today: ESE at 4-8 Knots ; = Soa 10 Miles
\\ Friday: E at 4-8 Knots 1-2 Feet 10 Miles
\\ \\ GREAT EXUMA Today: E at 7-14 Knots 1-2 Feet 10 Miles
Friday: ENE at 8-16 Knots 1-2 Feat = 10 Miles
GREAT INAGUA Today: ENE at 10-20 Knots _2-4 Feet 10 Miles
Friday: E at 8-16 Knots _2-4 Feet 10 Miles
LONG ISLAND Today: ENE at 10-20 Knots 1-3 Feet 10 Mites
Friday: E at 8-16 Knots 1-3 Feet 10 Miles
MAYAGUANA Today: ENE at 8-16 Knots 3-5 Feet 10 Miles
Friday: ENE at 8-16 Knots 4-7 Feet = 10 Miles BGS FF
NASSAU Today: E at 6-12 Knots 1-2 Feet 10 Miles
Friday: ENE at 8-16 Knots 1-3 Feet 10 Miles
SAN SALVADOR = Today: NE at 10-20 Knots 2-4 Feet ‘10 Miles
Friday: E at 10-20 Knots 2-4 Feet__
RAGGED ISLAND Today: NE at 7-14 Knots 4-2 Feet
Friday: ENE at 8-16 Knots 00’ 13 Feet

INSURANCE MANAGEMENT

(BAHAMAS) LIMITED. INSURANCE BROKERS & AGENTS





HIS PAGE LOG ON TO WWW.TRIBUNE242.COM





PAGE 12B, THURSDAY, AUGUST 26, 2010 = _THE TRIBUNE



p 50 years is along time to work together.
But we're just getting started.





For over 50 years, Scotiabank Group has partnered with you in The Bahamas to create
“something great. And the future looks even better. As our global wealth management clients.
continue to benefit from our combined global knowledge and local expertise, so will you.
Our. collaboration provides the foundation for building investment and employment
opportunities right here. ‘We are committed to our business in The Bahamas — creating a
- strong and prosperous economic future with you.



www .scotiaprivateclientgroup.com/bahamas

§ Scotia Private Client Group’
see INDIVIDUALITY. WELL-PLACED.



Scotiatrust , 7 Private Banking & Investments

Scotia House, 404 East Bay Street, 3rd floor, Scotiabank Building, Rawson Square,

P.O. Box N-3016, Nassau, The Bahamas PO Box N-7518, Nassau, The Bahamas
(242) 502-5700 | info.bahamas@scotiatrust.com (242) 502-1375 | james. poole@scotiabank. com



”

*Trademark of The Bank of Nova Scotia, used under license (where applicablé). Scotia Private Client Group is composed of the Scotiabank group of companies that provide private client ser vices, including Scotia Capital Inc. a Member-Canadian Investment
Protection Fund and a member of the Investment Industry Regulatory Organization of Canada. International wealth structuring services are pr ovided by The Bank of Nova Scotia Trust Company (Bahamas) Limited, Scotiabank & Trust (Cayman) Ltd, and
Scotiatrust (Asia) Limited, all wholly-owned subsidiaries of The Bank of Nova Scotia.



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there is no water, -






Your choice for the family.



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Piiciecictiaianaibaie as ciate BP A..:5 Sian MAAN NANA niin iA inet hi nets



PAGE 2, THUR es pps. 26, 2010
















Se Le C ee Citi

"The Late Mrs. Susan L. Lightbourne-Pop!
x 1954 - November 17, 1999



AU Bust 31,



Blessed are the dead

which die in the Lord...

For they rest from
their labours. .

Rev. 14:13
Darling Mother, Loving

Daughter, Beautiful Sister,
Good Friend

We love you, but Jesus
loves you the best.

Your Loving Family.

GO-GO RIBS

“BAHAMIANS FAVORITE RIB SPOT”

THE TRIBUNE OBITUARIES

IN LOVING MEMORY OF

Valerie Rennie Thompson

DECEMBER 12, 1918 ~
TO :
AUGUST 25, 2009

AUNT RENNIE WILL BE SADLY MISSED BY:
DAUGHTER, MARIE THOMPSON;

GRANDDAUGHTER & GRANDSON-IN-LAW,
MICHELLE & DWANE WILLIAMSON;

BROTHER, ASA BETHEL SR; SISTER-IN-LAW, JANIE BETHEL

NUMEROUS NIECES, NEPHEWS, OTHER FAMILY MEMBERS
AND FRIENDS



Let Bertha's handle the complete

stress of your
Bertha's is a one

e Tables

e Chinaware
e Tents

e Customized
~ Menu

e Service

e VVedding

Let us make your wedding da

e® Silvenware

e Decorations

Catering.
stop sho

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e VVaiters

e Table Cloths
Chairs

Planning

y the talk of the town!

sat; www.berthasgogoribs.com

Visit ws om Face!

4th St. The Grove
323-8429

Mackey St.
393-4894

Mackey St.



Rent
Anna’s Barn Yard
Bridal Shower
Baby.-Shower

Bachelor Part

Office
394-1108



THE TRIBUNE OBITUARIES

sAenUhais



‘ \ . \ ‘ ’ \
Pecan Elaine Culmer
{1918 - 2010 | :

“Whatever you did to console our hearts, we thank you so much whatever the part”










We would like to extend our sincere gratitude and appreciation to all who gave their
support by way of words of encouragement, prayers, cards, letters, emails, food,
telephone calls and the many other acts of kindness shown during this difficult time.

al Thanks to: Fr. Andrew Toppin, Canon Basil Tynes and other clergy,
‘ , CW, Oralee Adamson, Yvette Cargill of —
staff of Simms Clinic, Butlet’s Funeral
ends who travelled from afar to be with-us. —

SSSI ARIA AT





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The family of the late

ELSAIDA "MAMMY" ROLLE

..



would like to express their sincere
thanks and appreciation to all who
called, sent flowers, brought food
and gave donations of any kind ;
these who gave condolences and
also blessed our hearts in song at
the funeral service.










Special thanks go out to Rev. Dr.
_ Stephan E. Thompson, Officers
and memebers of Transfiguration
Baptist Church especially Rev
Basil Johnson, Brother Larry
“Usher Board & Choir, Bishop
#Solomon and Mrs. Patricia Humes
Nellie Brice-Walkes & Siblings,
anagement & Staff Demeriites
Funeral Home and Woodlawn
Gardens and Rev. George Berry.





















May God bestow his richest bless-
ing on each of you Is our prayer.




ULARLY

THURSDAY, AUGUST 26, 2010, PAGE 3

FUNERAL ANNOUNCEMENT










William
Nehemiah
Knowles, 55

of Deal's Long Island will be held at St.
Peter's Anglican Church. Simms, Long
Island on Saturday at 3 p.m. Officiating
will be Father Chester Burton.







interment Knowles Seaview Cemetery, Millerton, Long Isiand.

Left to cherish his memories are his parents, Axel and Rowena Knowles:
adopted mother, Roselyn Knowles; brothers, Geno and Gregory Knowles,
numerous nieces and nephews including. Gino Jr. Y've Bradley McPhee
Knowles; other relatives and friends including Leslie, Audie, Andrew,
Doonie, Dexter Smith, Angela Hanna, Ruth Demeritie, Lavern, Ann
Ingraham, Sharon Ferguson, Patrice, Sandra, Anthony. Dwane. Tyrone.
Rubin and Clifton Goodman, Charlene Key and Richard Chestnut. Helen
Roberts. Raymond and Paul Carey. His employer, Mr. Terrance Forysthe
and family. Deals family, Daniel and Ann Knowles and family, Glen °
Adderley ‘and family. Verna Knowles & family, Nurse Jim Adderley and: -
family, Jonny, Jerry Knowles and family, Mario Simms, Rex Prat? and ©
family, Malacahi Knowles and family, David Miller and family and Simms’:
#1 Burial Society family-and father Chester Burton and St. Peters Church}
Family. | : ok : as












May His Sout Rest in Peace. |





Hens Vanderschoot, 83
Passed away on August 24 2010 in Lakeland, Florida.
Hens moved to Nassau in 1963 and ultimately became CEO
of British American Insurance Company Ltd. He will be
remembered not only for his many years of leadership of
British American but for his passion for sailing.

He was an active member of the Royal Nassau Yacht Club
participating in a number of sailboat classes. He is survived
by his wife Joke and four children, sons Frank, John, Hens Jr.
and daughter Audrey. Donations may be made to BASRA in
memory of Hens Vanderschoot.

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PAGE 4, ca pees 26, aout



THE TRIBUNE OBITUARIES

#10 Tonique Williams-Darling Highway.
P.O. Box EE-16634 « Tel: (242) 361-2569/361-8612 ¢ Fax: (242) 361- 1856
Mobile: (242) 457-1491 or (242) 477-2034 ¢ Evening: 324-4687

ELDER DUDLEY
ROLAND EVANS, 78

of Washington Street and formerly of
North. Mastic, Point, North Andros who
died on Thursday, August 19th, 2010 will be
held on Sunday, August 29th at 10:00am at
Hillview Seventh Day Adventist Church,
Tonique Williams-Darling Highway.
Officiating will be Pastor H.A. Roach
assisted by Pastor Peter Joseph & Pastor Paul Scavella. Interment
will follow in the Woodlawn Gardens Cemetery, Soldier Road.

Left to cherish fond memories are his Wife:. Evangelist Carolyn
Evans; Children: Kirkwood Evans, Carl, Dennise & Keiyros Evans,
Michelle, Athina, Alexis, Shurman & Monique; (1) Step-son: Walt
Saunders; (7) Step- daughters: Larona Rolle, Christine, Patrice,
Attenette, Bernadette, Denise & Olive; (2) Sons-in-law: Leroy Bain
& ASP Wendall Dean; (3) Daughters-in-law: Cassandra, Shandell. &
Pauline Evans; (10) Sisters-in-law: Rosa Evans, Rosemary Tynes,
Millicent Fernander, Elder Caffie Bowe, Merlyn Rolle, Marian

- Munroe, Stephanie Crowley, Cleomie Dawkins, Antoinette & Helen;

(4) Brothers-in-law: Alfred Rolle, Julius Rolle, Arnold Munroe &
Steven Rolle; (30) Grandchildren; (3) Nieces-in-law: Janet, Cathy &
Constance Evans; (1) Nephew-in-law: Cash- Walker; A host of other
Relatives and Friends including: Veronica Williams, Kayrina Rolle,
Alburn Rolle, Roy Colebrook, Edwin & Ruthemae Francis,
Nickalous Edward, Nishka, Marilyn, Susan, Mildred Sands, Bishop
Alfred Cooper and the officers and members of the Living Word
Church of God, Pastor Adam Brown & family, Prophet Lawrence
Rolle and the officers and members of the International Deliverance
Praying Ministries, Apostle Christopher & Elder Anna Russell and
the officers and members of Christian Tabernacle Church, Bishop
Franklyn & Mrs. Burrows and the officers and members of the
Gospel Truth Tabernacle, Bishop George O. & Prophetess Savelletta
Fowler and the officers and members of Final. Hour Cathedral,
Bishop Ishmael Martin and the officers and members of Last Days

Gospel Assembly, Dr. William & Yvette Johnson and the Galilee.

family, President Leonard & Mrs. Johnson, Pastor H. A. & Mrs.
Roach and all Pastors, Elders, Leaders and members of the Seventh
Day Adventist Church families.



Viewing will be held at Clarke’s Funeral Home #10 Tonique
Williams-Darling Highway on Friday, August 27th from 10:00pm to
6:00pm and on Saturday, August 28th from 10:00am to 4:00pm and on

| Sunday, August 29th from 9:00am at the church until service.time.



THE TRIBUNE OBITUARIES | THURSDAY, AUGUST 26, 2010, PAGE 5

Cedar (rest funeral Home

DIGNITY IN SERVICE
Robinson Road and First Street e RO.Box N-603 e Nassau, N.P., Bahamas
Telephone: 1-242-325-5168/328-1944/393-1352

Memorial/Funeral Services for





Memorial service for Funeral Service





MARY ANN MOTHER
SEYMOUR, 99 SO EVANS,




of Knowles, Cat Island, will be :
held 6 p.m. Thursday at St. Agnes
Anglican Church,. Baillou Hill :
1 Road, Nassau Bahamas. :
Officiating, The Rt. Rev'd. Laish :
Boyd, Bishop of the Bahamas and

The Turks and Caicos Island. The
Rt. Rev'd Cornell J Moss. Bishop Reuben E. Cooper and other
of Guyana. Archdeacon G.: Ministers of religion. Interment:
Kingsley Riowiss: Rev'd. Fr. Hugh Bartlett, Rev'd. Fr. Neil ! Woodlawn Gardens, Soldier Road.

Nairn.




formerly of Black Point, Andros,
and a resident of Hospital Lane,
Nassau, will be. held 11:00 a.m.
Saturday, August’ 28, 2010 at
Mission Baptist Church, Hay &
East Street. Officiating: Rev. Dr.















bredee ten scat: ; . . . : Cherished memories are held by her children, Mebra Evans,
She. leaves with loving memories nine children, Mildred : George Rolle, Super indent of building, Donna Stuart
' > oO? 9

Seymour, Shiela Seymour-Johnson, Pearl Seymour-Laing, : :
Clifford Velock Seymour, Oswald Seymour, Wilberforce Otis : Montrae Drammech,; Donald and Leonard Rolle; adopted

Seymour, Ernest Seymour Jr., Edith Blanch Seymour-Dean, i daughters, Nellie Marshall, Sarah Earns, Nora Johnson;
Bruce Seymour, Melvin Seymour and Andrew Herculese ‘grand daughters, Lorraine Evans, Lateshia Drinkwater,

Seymour; (58) grand-children, (113) great-grand -children, ; Ebony Bullard, Lenice Kelly, Taylor Rolle, Dornella Rolle,
(28) great-greatgrand- children, one sister, Francis Deveaux; ! Nathalie Russell; grand sons, Carlos Evans, P/C Brian
one brother; Allan Bannister; one brother-in-law, John Roach, Keno Greene-Rolle, Janison Rolle, Telford Bauld,
Deveaux; and a host of other relatives and friends. ‘ Donald Rolle Jr.; adopted grandson, John Davis; four sisters,
: Katherene Johnson, Mozena Sands, Althea Lewis, Runez
Relatives and friends may pay their respects at Cedar Crest : Major; aunt, Elnora Bain; nieces, Angela Gray, Melva
Funeral Home on Robinson Road & First Street on : Gibson, Willimae Johnson, Grethel ‘Armbrister, Susan |
Wednesday, August 25th from 12noon to 6:00p.m. and at the } Taylor, Glendia Rahming, Wilma, Sally and Goria Brown,
church on Thursday, August 26th, from 4:00p.m. to 5:00p.m. Berolyn: Wells, Joycetina Conliff, Carolyn Sands, Dedrie
oie : . | Rahming, Donna Dinkins, Paula Rahming, Janet Williams,
oe Friday August 27th, 2010 she may viewed at her resi- } Binora Wllis, Catherine Lewis, Christine Turnquest, Latoya
ence in Knowles, Cat Island from 1:00 p.m. until Saturday, : Farsmnoteu eR aaah Sid Rahmi
August 28th, 2010, 9:30 a.m. when the procession will leaves } SUU8tOn, —orraine SORE ebay ee ea ee ee

for St. Peter's Church, Knowles, Cat Island where funeral : Randolph Sands, Michael Johnson, Richard Johnson,

service will be held at 11:00 a.m. Officiating, Archdeacon G. : Edmond Rahming, Naaman Rahming, Lamond Rahming

Kingsley Knowles. Rev'd. Fr. Hugh Bartlett, Rev'd. Fr. : Lloyd, Joseph, Hubert, Prince and Yorick Sands, Donald
Edward Seymour. : Rahming, Donald Rahming Jr., Lewis Anthony Rahming,

Amos Major, and a host of other relatives and friends too

Interment; Drumraney Public Cemetery, Tea Bay, Cat ! numerous to mention.
Island. :

: Relatives and friends may pay their respects at Cedar Crest |
IN LIEU OF FLORAL ARRANGEMENTS DONA- : Funeral Home on Friday from 12 noon to 6:00 p.m. and at
TIONS MAY BE SENT TO. ST. SAVIORS PARISH : the church from 9:30 a.m. to service time.

RESTORATIONS FUND C/O PO. BOX SS 5933, NAS- ;
SAU, BAHAMAS.



PAGE 6, THURSDAY, AUGUST 26, 2010

Sutler’s Funeral Aones & Crematorium

Telephone: 393-2822, York & Ernest Sts.
P.O. Box N-712, Nassau, Bahamas

EH
Bi





j Saturday from 9: 0 a.m., until :

THE TRIBUNE OBITUARIES



Funeral ae for

ROOSEVELT ROBERT |
| FINLEY, 67

a.m. at Kemp Road Ministries, Kemp
Ivan F. Butler Jr.

Road.

ing sons: Dwayne and Linc Finley; one brother; Keith Finley,

Lillian, Dott, Ada, Joe, Hazel Bertamae, Barbara, Colon, Joel,

Princess Margaret Hospital.

~yice time.

i atiectionatels called ‘*Papa” or “Dad”

© of Eastwood Estates, will be held on

pararday out ues 2010 ab 2000 of Marathon Estates, will be held on

SC eos 3 - | Saturday 28th August, 2010 at 11:00
Tee eee reat al io | am. at Church Of Christ, Highbury
low in Woodlawn Gardens, Soldier ee will be Rev. William

: Woodlawn Gardens, Soldier Road.

mi tS survey ans devore dane lov. He is survived by his wife: Marjorie Greene; one daughter:

: Dominique Greene; mother: Rowena Greene; five grand chil-
four sisters-in-law; Mary Saunders, Maryanne Campbell, : apa. ; : ? 8 :
Beverley and Merniva Finley, three brothers-in-law: Milton : dren: Seay Ve Peohenene ayy) and Donates,
Saunders, Rudolph and Tyrone Campbell, four grand children; | O™€ steal grand’ son: ; oe soap ee
Shavantie Justin, Dwayne and Ervin Finley, eighteen nephews | Esthermae Clarke; one adopted son: Tarnario; Glenisha; sisters

and nieces; Chesley, Patrick, Stephen, Kino, Tracy and Paulette :
Finley, Cherissa, Shaniqua, Kayshane, Paula, Vaughn, Sherry,
and Jason Carlton, Timiko and Azria Campbell, thirteen grand :

Caneel Butenne aa eae Caen a eh aunt: Mary Cleare; sisters-in-law their spouses and children:

Chesleeann Finley, other relatives and friends including; Freda: “Madrisoti

: . ; “ : Carolina), Whitney Heastie (Louisiana), Daisry and Matthew
Delma, Alwilda Gibson, Pat Sweeting, Naomi Symonette, :
Clara Dean, Edith Gibbs, Rev. Clarence Knowles, Inez Carey, Higes oe io oe PARTON: woe ee
Rosalda Woodside, Dorothy Farrington, Debra Hall. Joe: q©Ml@ “aye (Gran ahama), Lily-Mae an BODY:

Johnson Harrieth Archer, Ester Rolle, Vera Humes, and Mrs. :
Major. Mrs. Bullard, Angie Achara Katie Symonette Dan | family (Exuma), Esthermae and Prince, Vannesa and Andret

Knowles Jr., Deborah Finley and family: Ellick Gibson and : Pri Clarke Te: Omar and: Antec e WieCande:
family, Whitfield Adderly and family, Dacie Adderly and fam- | *™C° ° eS ah ti ee ae one . in ‘ales x FN aee
ily, Licia Russell and family, Requel Russell and family, Nadia | COUSMS: A UECIO | NORTE LIDS AUG TUCIey Tus Ane:

Dean and family, Melvin Knowes and tamil, Mario Simms 4 Sandra Sealy Paul Richardson, Donna and Baron Smith
ily, Rev, Alvin Gray and family, Rev. Edvin Knowles and fami- Dion and Nicole, Jamaal and Torkel, Roy, Charlene and

ly, Joseph Knowles and family, the Staff of the Ministry of :

Public Works, The staff of the Ministry of Environmental : : . : ’
Health, The Bahamas Customs Department, The Management : ee ee aud Meee ane a host oLonicr relatives and
and Staff of Premier Importers, and the doctors and nurses of Bee ee eONe Le een

SAN A AL A SATE NIE SM HE HI IRE A

EDWARD
GREENE, 68

Interment will follow. in

Carlos Jr., one adopted daughter:
and their children: Marcelle Farrington- Michelle Greene,
Claude and Claudelle, Adrian, Gordette and Owen Farrington;
Barbara Greene- Daria, Darryl and Darrell Major, Danielle
and Darcia Munroe; Mark Greene, Evan and Paul Fox; one



Rosena and Eldon Heastie- Vernita and Anthony Delaney, §

Samuel and Gaynell Heastie (North

Campbell- Shakara (Grand Bahama), Queenie Ferguson and

John, Inguera and Dillon Bethel, Petula and Kevin Davis,

Sealy (New York)- Mario and Marcian Duncanson; Theodore

Clinton Cash, Linda and Michael Ford, Patrick Greene, {

Surrogate family, Patrick, Amasa, Brent, Romel, Randy, Leroy,

Friends may pay their last respects at Butlers' Funeral Homes

Friends may pay their last respects at Butlers' Funeral Honies & Crematorium, Ernest and York Streets on Friday August

& Crematorium, Ernest and York Streets on Friday August :
27th, 2010, 10:00 a. m. until 4:00 p.m., and at the church on

27th 2010 10:00 a. m. until 4:00 p.m., and at the church on
Saturday from 10:00 a.m., until service time.





THE TRIBUNE OBITUARIES































JOSIANE
PETIEHOMME, 29





| Anse-A-Foleur, Haiti will be.
|held on Sunday, August 29,
2010 at 2:30 p.m. Church:
Calvary Haitian Baptist.
: _ i} Church, West Avenue. |
Officiating. Pastor Paul Justin, assisted by: Bro.|
Dieucepert St. Louis & Other Ministers of the Gospel.

Roads.

‘Miss Petit-Homme is survived by her mother, Seres |
Camelus; son, Denex Cherie; sisters: Chimere Petit- ;
Homme-Jean and Simone Petit-Homme of Haiti; :
aunts: Fluvie Petit-Homme, Yasmene, Nini & Manfie :
Camelus, and Mausette Marc Gertha of Haiti; uncles: :
Othello & Borno Petit of the United States; cousins in }
Nassau: Annette, Rosemene, Dumas Luse, Lusemene :
and Lavanette Camelus, Rodeni Lafrance, Louiphene |
Versannes, and Yolande & Roseline Petit-Homme; :
cousins in Haiti: Agnes Elie Francois, Poinel, Villet, :

and Silianie.Camelus; cousins in the United States: :
Calolo, Chilet and Johny Petit-Homme, Leonel and |
Naricia Camelus, and St. Thereze and Noula Merone;'
and a host of other relatives and friends too numerous :
to mention.

FRIENDS MAY PAY THEIR RESPECTS AT:
ROCK OF AGES FUNERAL CHAPEL ON

Rock of Ages Funeral Chapel
Home of Che Chariot

Wulff Road & Pinedale
Tel: 323-3800 or 322-1431 ¢ Fax: 328-8852

Email: rockofagesbahamas@hotmail.com

“God Is Our Rock And Fortress In Him Will I Trust”
Funeral Services for

lof East Street and formerly of

Interment: Southern Cemetery, Cowpen & Spikenard

Daniel, Darline and Roland Petit-Homme, and Desilia :

THURSDAY, AUGUST 26, 2010, PAGE 7



| WULFF ROAD & PINEDALE ON SATURDAY
FROM 10:00 A.M. TO 5:00 PM AND AT THE
| CHURCH ON SUNDAY FROM 1:30 P.M. UNTIL
_ SERVICE TIME.

FRITZ
MAXIUS, 36

of Bacardi Road, will be held on
Sunday, August 29, 2010 at 1:00
p-m. Church: Good Shepherd
Assemblies of God, Bacardi Road
Officiating: Pastor John Willy
| Toussaint, assisted by; Other

: Ministers of the Gospel. Interment: Southern
| Cemetery, Cowpen & Sa Roads. —



: Left to cherish his memories. are his brothers:
: Luvecane Ceus, Marc Gibert, Jnony Jean and Abolias
' George; sisters: Cerlia Aristide, Fermilia Arisnord,
| Dieula Dantest and Oscar Serette; cousins and friends
: including Dieula Dantest, Angela Luciere, Jesliene
: Lubin, Amelia, Falan, Gemo, Kerline, Cercer, Rosie,
| Meprisia, Rosnie, Yslande Joseph, Junior Gonzales
: and Gary; and many more relatives and friends too
; numerous tO mention.

: FRIENDS MAY PAY THEIR RESPECTS AT
: ROCK OF AGES FUNERAL CHAPEL ON
| WULFF ROAD & PINEDALE ON SATURDAY
| FROM 10:00 A.M. TO 5:00 P.M AND AT THE
| CHURCH ON SUNDAY FROM 12:00 P.M. UNTIL
Sat bales TIME.



PAGE 8, THURSDAY, AUGUST 26, 2010



k af { Chanel
Pe ee

_ Wulff Road & Pinedale —
Tel: 323-3800 or 322-1431 « Fax: 328-8852

Email: rockofagesbahamas@hotmail. com

“God Is Our Rock.And F ortress In Him Will I Trust’

THE TRIBUNE OBITUARIES





Funeral Services for





DIEUDONNE
TISNORD, 71







: 48] Church: New Haitian Mission Baptist
Guech Marsh Harbour. Abaco. Officiating: Pastor Edger :
Méme, assisted by: Other Ministers of the Gospel. !
Interment: Marsh Harbour Public Cemetery



Mr. Tisnord is survived by his wife, Resitha Tisnord; six sis:
ters: Innocine, Merdora, Marielle, Résilia, Victamise and :
Yverta Tisnord; sisters-in-law: Mme. Philigene Baptise of:
Miami, Fl., Mme. Medissa. Jerimert of Haiti, and Mme.
Meradieu Acximé of The Bahamas; brothers-in-law:
Demosthene Blanc, Unseul -Mésidor, Solon Saint-Louis,
Lucane Dorville, Presen Dieu Absalon, Maurisson,
Meradieu Acximé, Philigene Baptise, Medissa Jerimet, '
Dieuseul,. Wilfride, Estequer and Oslere Britise; _ nieces:
Martialie, Monique, Andeline and Rose Guerda Tisnord, :
Modeline and Vitane Mésidor, Marie Rose, Loulouse and
Gladice Absalon, Roseline Dominique, Ketlie and Solange :
Louis, Manouchka, Gina, Mirlanda, Mirlene Louis, Anne}!
Rose, Angeline and Renise Acximé, Madelaine and Jocelyne |
Saintelor, Mikeline and Eveline Baptise, and Mrs. Edner :
Jerimet; nephews: Rony and Martias Absalon, Siyon and :
Dady Louis, Wisly, Jimmy, Jules Bernard, Robenson, Marc}
Anslet, and Marcsone, Guerdith, Joudie, Markendy and |
Markenson Jerimet, and Chidelere, Markeny and John: -

William Acximé; and a host of other relatives and friends too i
| AGES |FUNERAL CHAPEL, WULFF ROAD. &

‘humerous to mention.

of Marsh Harbour, Abaco and formerly
of St. Louis du Nord, Haiti will be held on |
Sunday, August 29, 2010 at 2:00 p.m. :

Interment:
: Roads.

ESAU LINCIUS
LINCIFORT, 77

». | of Key West Street and formerly of Haiti
. | will be held on Sunday, August 29, 2010
i at 2:00 p.m. Church: Francophone
| Seventh-Day Adventist Church, Balfour
Avenue. Officiating: Pastor Wilson
Isnord, assisted by:Other Ministers of the Gospel.

Southern Cemetery, Cowpen & Spikenard









Mr. Lincifort is survived by his wife, Louise Cianise Joseph;
children: Marie, Lumie, Lineifort Dolce, Firmence Lincius,
Magalie Lincius, Plu .Viose, Linda Lincius Severe, Fritz
Lincius and Maxineau Lincius; brother: Gaphel Lincifort;
grandchildren: Shenamax Bazy Green, Maxo Max Bazil,
Maarson Max Bazil, Jayson Bel Mathurin, Matthew Jadon
Mathurin, Fritzson Lincius, Windara Tracy Severe, Billy

Schneider Dolce, Misraelle Seassie Dolce, Luly Schneider

Dolce and Winnie Lumaely Dolce; great-grandson: Deonte
Joach Green; sons-in-law: Willy Dolce, Jude Mathurin,
Didro Severe and Marc Plu Viose; friends: the Edward Saint-
Fleur family, Pastor Fritzgerald Francais, Brother Ignas
Estertain & family, Cherlibbin Joseph, Pastor Joseph, Ms.
Mella, Sis. Marie Odio, Saul Pierre, Datidieu Sauveur & fam-.
ily, Datus-Dieu Sauveur, the Adnny Joseph family of

Canada, Esther of Haiti, and Lolince Pierre; and a host of

other relatives and friends too numerous to mention.

FRIENDS MAY PAY THEIR RESPECTS AT ROCK OF

PINEDALE ON SATURDAY FROM 10:00 A.M. TO 5:00

FRIENDS MAY PAY THEIR RESPECTS AT NEW
HAITIAN MISSION BAPTIST CHURCH IN" MARSH |
HARBOUR, ABACO ON SUNDAY. FROM NOON:
UNTIL SERVICE TIME.

P.M AND AT THE CHURCH ON SUNDAY FROM 1:00

PM. UNTIL. SERVICE TIME.





THE TRIBUNE OBITUARIES THURSDAY, AUGUST 26, 2010, PAGE 9

RS

em auc cust nie Cec ou c CECE





PAGE 10, THURSDAY, AUGUST 26, 2010

Bethel Brothers Morticians

Telephone: 322-4433, 326-7030
Nassau Street, P.O.Box N-1026



THE TRIBUNE OBITUARIES




Funeral Services for





JUANITA ELLIOTT
SINCLAIR-POITIER, 88

Kenneth Huggins,
: - | Ebenezer Cemetery, Shirley Street.

Juanita are: Husband,



Dean, Donte Harris, Anjelaka Robertson; Adopted: Great Grand Children,
Brandon & Tyler Rattan; Siblings, Felice Myers of Bronx, New York, Manette

Rahming, Astrid Brookes, Virginia Mortimer, Jane Adderley, Eunice Fenty; Nieces

Carver Burgzore, Lena and Selwyn Dottin, Carol Morley, Joan and Otto Fountain,

Family, Kirkland Smith and Family, Bernard & Nicole:Evans and Family, Audrey
Major Dean, Betty and Allan Major, Pandora Sawyer, Sharelle Ramroop, Mizpah
“Bosfield and Family, Villann Johnson, Mona Culmer and Family, Leona Roach,

Family, Theadora Sargent and Family, Nicholas Bowleg and Family, Daniel Sturrup
: and. Family, Marla Strachan, Deborah McClure, The Church Families of Wesley, |
: Malcolm Road, Coke, Rose Street, Providence, St. Agnes, St. Paul’s, Freeport, The
: Farrington Road Family, The Blue Hill Road Family. Special Thanks to Dr. Agreta
: Eneas Carey, Dr. Herbert Orlander, Staff of Private Medical Ward, Mrs. Renee
< ‘ 3 ., ; Roth, Mr. Raphael Peters, Caretakers, Erica Hibbert & Beryl Poitier, Nurses,
of Lightbourne Avenue off Farrington Road, will :
| be held Friday, August 27th, 10:00 a.m. at Ebenezer } yong hdderley and NUS. savor,
| Methodist Church, Shirley Street. Rev. Edward : pends ma
Cc. 3 : y pay their last respects at Bethel Brothers Morticians, #44 Nassau Street |
Sykes, assisted by Rev. Bruce B.C. Swapp, Rev. Dr. : on Thursday from 10:00 a.m. to 6:00 p.m. and on Friday at the church from 9:00 a.m.
Rev. Henley Perry, Rev. ;
| Livingstone Malcolm and Rev. Lillian Manette : :

‘| Cripps. will officiate. Interment will follow in

Left to cherish beautiful and lasting memories -of |

Ormond Hilton; Her ;
Children: Florestine & Dwight Sawyer, Eric Poitier and Marie and Terrance Smith; :
Adopted Children, Bruce and Esme Swapp; Daughters-in-law, Elaine Dorsett ;
Poitier, Valderine McKinney Poitier; Grandchildren, Christiaan & Nadine Sawyer, } [<
Darren Sawyer, Amanda,& Dario Dean, Jehu & Lisa Robertson Poitier, Erin ; [~
Poitier, Nicholas & Kimberly Smith; Adopted Grandchildren, Andrew & Felice : [
Swapp and Tara Rattan; Great Grandchildren, Jared & Alisa Sawyer and Dylan : [

Fullwood, Emma Poitier, ‘Lois Richardson, Joyce & Rudolph Burgzorg, Maureen

& Nephews, Clarice Sands Granger, Emerald Sands, Hugh & Joan Sands, Sydney & ;
Shanti Sinclair Sands, Clifford & Corliss Culmer, Lillian & Herman Wilson, Doris :
& Melvin Parker, Robert (Butch) Roach, Walter Carlton Gray, Patricia & Jean :
Myers, Winifred & Jerome Jackson, James & William Myers, Stephanie Kemp and :
Idamae, James & Stanley Sinclair, Maxwell & Eve Poitier, Paula.& Tom Darcy, }
Brandford & Vera Chase, Arthur & Judith Chase Elease, Gail & Renee Chase, :
Hugh and Primrose Chase, Haldene & Colyn Chase, Manette & Nicholas Cripps, ;
Ida & Kenneth Turnquest, Wendyi & Brian Albury, Spencer Poitier, Marcian & |
Valarie Mortimer, Lorna & Gerard Mortimer, Alfred & Daphne Richardson, Iris :
Richardson, Anthony and Hazel Richardson, Dr. Kenneth & Avis Richardson, :
Katherine - Richardson, Ralph & Sherry Richardson, Selwyn and Dellareese |

Richardson, Steven & Jennifer Richardson, Drs. Osmond & Kimberly Richardson, | Jada, Jason Jr. and Ryan Symonette, Shane and Kianna Oliver, Vincent Jr. and

i Princeton Johnson, Ashley:



Frederick and Ian Burgzorg, Trevor & Llewlyn Burgzorg, Michael & Sharon Poitier, i
Charisse and Alexander Brown and Claudia and Vaughn Glinton, Annamaria and i ! , é
Bradley Smith, Vernelle and Charles Carey, Patricia and Terrance Fountain, Sonjia | Deveaux; Brenda Rolle, and Janice Sands; thirteen great-great grandchildren;
and Bruno Roberts, Brian and Cassandra Adderley, Roosevelt and Diane Rahming,
Earl. & Clare Rahming, Monique Wright, Joyanne, Shileah and Daniel Ferguson, :
Cheryl and Homer Bloomfield and Daphne Brookes; and a host of Great Grand | Munroe, Gelita Turnquest, Patsy (Ann) Dean, Wilfred; Wellington, Sidney, Dr.
Nieces and Nephews, God Children, Arthur Chase, Patricia Fountain and Greta :
Moss. A host of other relatives and friends including, Robert & Eleanor Elliott, } Martin, Jermaine, Andrew, David, Sophie, and Hiriam Kemp, Suzzette Wallace,
Leonie and Everette Sweeting; Aaron & Marion Seymour, Christine Fountain and }
Family, Mildred McNéil & Family, Miriam Symonette and Family, Patricia Archer }
and Family, Grace Plakaris, Louise Foster and Family, Gertrude Burnside and } Raul Uriz, and Cardie; Other family and friends including Pastor F. Edward & Sister
Family, Ralph Wood and Family, Sandra Major, Jacqueline Lightbourn, Anthony i
Lunn and Family, Paulette Rahming, Gertrude Burke, of Jamaica, Jeanne Bernard :
of Canada, Gaye Lawrence, Janet Barrett of Jamaica, Else Lynch of Trinidad, Philip :
and Deborah Russell & Family of Canada, Pearl McFarlane and Family, The Family :

of Marcus and Jane Bethel, Eriterald Winde and Family, Agatha Willi d } i on
a an e eae ase ear ah erro : Land Acres and Gleniston Gardens Communities, Drs. Lloyd, Morgan, Dorsette

; and Moxey, The Medical "A" Team, the Nurses of Female Medical ‘Two of PMH.
: IF WE HAVE. LEFT OUT ANY NAMES, PLEASE ACCEPT OUR HUM-

Ames George, Edward Archer and Family, Anthony Roberts-and Family, Rose BLEST APOLOGIES. THIS.WAS NOT INTENTIONAL.

Bethel, Kimberly Higgs, Judith Hunte and Family, David Johnson and Family, Hank :
Gibson & Family, Drexal Ingraham and Family Rudolph Stubbs and Family, The :
Family of Leola Varence, Helen Campbell and Family, Ann Bease and Family, }
Altemease Isaacs and Family, ‘Charles Sweeting and, Family; Andy Gomez and :

Family, Charles Gibson & Family, Asa Ferguson and Family, Charles Gibson and |

‘Friday from 10:00 a.m. to 6 p.m. and on Saturday at the-church from 9:30 a.m. to








to service time.






DOROTHY CURLENE |
KEMP-DEVEAUX
"Viama"

of #32 Caraway Street and formerly of The Current,
Eleuthera, will be held on Saturday, August 28th,.
2010 at 10:30 a.m. at The Abundant Life Bible
Church, Abudant Life Road. Pastor FE. Edward
Allen, assisted by Other Ministers will officiate.
Interment will follow in the Old Trail Cemetry, Old
Trail Road.











Left with precious members are her two daughters,

Agnes Knowles and Cynthia "Diamond" Butler:

twenty two grandchildren, Pamela Turnquest, Valerie, Charles, Matthew, Darren &
Kim Butler, Carla & Shannon: Oliver,. upertthera & Jason ‘Symonette, Betty &
Perry Arthur, Reginald, Ritchie, and Cathy Knowles, Dorothea & Derek Rolle,
Brent & Donna and Keith Deveaux, Princess & Vincent Johnson; two brothers,
Luther and Hiriam "Buster" Kemp; one son-in-law, Neville “:o.lés; one brother-
in-law; George Munroe; four sisters-in-law, Eva Colebrook:, Lorna, Emily and-
Eulene Kemp; thirty five great grandchildren; Sebastian Swaby, Ja-Pheth and Ja-Bal
Miller, Kyle Campbell, Matthew Jr, Jerusha, Ashleigh, Alissa and Ashton Butler,










and Bianca Arthur, Tennesse, Zephy rita, Crystal,
Acadia and Reginald Jr. Knowles, Nigel, Dericka, DeJhanique, and Deniqua Rolle,
Marakita and Amya Simmons, and Brent. Jr, Brentina, Brenton and Adara







Nieces and Nephews; Rosalie Butler-Saunders, Virginia McDonald, Sandra Davis,
Sherry Sweeting, Perlene, Betty and Tina Kemp, Carolyn Rolle, Earmily and Karen’




Martin, Cecil and Patrick Brown, Samuel Butler, Anthony, Patrick & Cesserine,




Theresa Cash, Glen Munroe, Margaret Lightbourne, Vera, Maxine and Genise
Brown, Michelle Simmons, Yorlette Butler, Kevin and Kurt Thompson, Tilia and






Velma Allen, Pastor Gill Maycock, Pastor Cranston Knowles, Associate Pastors and
the members of The. Abundant Life Bible Church, Locksley and Joycelyn Knowles
& family, Ms. Agatha Young & family, Reginald and Rubilée Edgecombe & family,
Eleanor Knowles & family, David Knowles & family, Ms. Peggy Lundy & family, the
Kemp and Brown families, The Current and Current Island Communities, the Red











Friends may pay their respects at Bethel Brothers-Morticians, it Nasda Street on





service time.








Telephone: 322-4433, 326-7030
Nassau Street, P.O.Box N-1026

Ge NY sa

- BERYL ANN
JOHNSON-LOVE, 73

“| in the Fresh Creek Cemetery, Andros.



children Vernita, Philip, Anthony, Nelson, Cylena, Lydia, Deandra,
' Pamela, Carl, Louis, Rufus, Troy and Chantel, Agatha Joyce and child

- Giles, Deborah & Patrick Johnson and children: Sonia and Aliya, ©
_ Judymae, Wendy, Brenda, Barbara Johnson, Linda Pigert, Jennifer and —
~ Renick Joseph, Jovianna & Jason Moxey and children Jasmyn and John- |
_ Ethan, Chanette Edgar and Chaneka Edgar, Donna Johnson and Angela —
- Johnson, Geneva & Gary Cooper atld: children: Gary Aisha and Javar, |
_ Stephanie, Chaka, Shakia, Ryana and Kasdin Adams. nephews and spous- —

_ es and their children, Vincent Woodside & wife Maedell and children:
_ Tanya, Vaughn, Genette, Denise, Doris, Stephanie, Carlene and Barry,

- Stephen & Eva Joyce and children, Camille, Samantha, Sasha, Sebastian, —

_ Shannon and Shanta, Clifton & Pam Adams and children: Gerard, Rashad,
_ Nikki and Shandra, Mark & Sandra Edgar and child: Cianna, Hubert &

_ Sharon Adderley and children: Huron,Hareem, Hugene and Hushawn, |
- Vernon Johnson and children: Vernon and Akuntunde, Allan & Jean |
_ Johnson, David & Sabrina Johnson and children: Shane and David, |
_ Leonard & Sandra Johnson and children: Leonard and Lennon, Ronald & |
_ Laverne Johnson, David & Kristina Johnson, Children: Michelle, Madison |
_ and Kateland, Christopher Johnson and Tony Johnson, Albert Gaitor and |
Frank Gaitor; God Child: Sheena Johnson, She was blessed with many |
_ other relatives and friends including: The Families of Ivan Johnson, Deloris |
_ Cooper, China Ferguson, Gloria Gibson, Shadrack Johnson, Christopher | .
_ Johnson, Patsy Johnson, Ann Cooke, Mary Brown, Jackie Johnson, Olga |
_ Seymour, The Gargills of Calabash Bay, Gargill Creek and Behring Point; |
_ the Gaitor's, the Cleares, Marlene Dean; Paul Marshall, Leonard Minnis, |
_ Anna Mae Hinsey, Horea Deleveaux of Fort Lauderdale, USA. Martha |
_ Walker of Daina Beach, Florida, Alphonso Johnson, Wilfred Johnson, |
_ Sybaline and Drana McKenzie; The Families of the late Mary Coakley, the |
_ late Lovely Wilson, the late Sidney Johnson, the late James Johnson, the |
_ late Richard Johnson, the late Ronald Johnson, the late David Johnson, the |
' late Joe Johnson, the late Jack Johnson and the late Pearl and. Merl |
_ Families, Pamela Whyte, the Doctor and Nurses of the Fresh Creek |
_ Clinic,The Communities of Behring Point, Bowen Sound, Fresh Creek,
_ Calabash Bay, Small Hope and Love Hill, The Reverend Father, Ethan |

Ferguson and all the member of Saint Stephen Parish.

Friends may pay their last respects at Bethel Brothers’ Morticians, #44.
_ Nassau Street on Thursday from 12:00 noon to 5:00 p.m. and at the church -

_ in Calabash Bay on Friday from 1:00 p.m. to service time on Saturday.

of Fresh Creek, Andros, will be held |
Saturday, August 28th, 3:00 p.m, at St. Paul's |
Anglican Church, Calabash Bay, Andros. Fr.
Ethan Ferguson and Rev. Fr. Don A. |
Haynes will officiate. Interment will follow —

Left to cherish her memories are her sisters:
Ruth Johnson, Lena’ Adams, Yvonne |
Russell, Doris Adderley and Anna Edgar; |
Sisters-in-law: Maria Johnson’ and Anita |
i Johnson from. Virginia; Brothers-in-law: |
- John Edgar and Clifton Adams; Nieces & Spouses and their Children: —
- Paula & her husband Thomas Darcy and children, Raymond and Jason, |
» Evelyn & Charlie Wright and children Keva, Julian and Kanya, Mary & |
© Willie Jackson and their children William and Wendell, Ruby & Hilary |
’ Bethel and their children Renaldo and Devon, Pam & William Howard and |

THURSDAY, AUGUST 26, 2010, PAGE 11

Pinder’s Funeral Home

“Service Beyond Measure”

PALMDALE AVENUE, NASSAU, BAHAMAS
PHONE: 322-4570/ 393-1351 e CELL: 357-3617
-RANNIE PINDER President

Funeral Service for



SEAN CORNELIUS
HARDING, 44

of Love Beach, will be held at St.
Matthews Anglican Church
Shirley and Church Street on
Saturday, August 28th, 2010 at
11:00 am. Burial will be in
Woodlawn Gardens, Soldier
Road. Father James Moultrie,
assisted by Father Don Hains.

Sean was predeceased by his brother Peter Harding. He is
survived by his parents: Bruce and Una Harding; Fiancee:
Delrese Burrows and her son Emmanuel Bonaby; brothers:
Shane, Reginald and Jeremy Harding; sister: Marita and
Sharon Lowe, Karen Darville, Janet Knowles and Connie
Harding; sisters-in-law: Linda and Dellarese Harding;
nephews: Leslie Darville, Craig Lowe, Sheldon Knowles,
Adam, Christopher, Jeremy Jr. and Nicholas Harding;
nieces: Laurie, Leah and Jessica Lowe, Shelly Darville,
Mandy, Melissa and Melinda Harding, Joann and Amy
Knowles and Paige Hanna; uncles: Harry and Franklin
Harding; aunts: LaGloria Knowles, Eunice Wells and Rosie
Harding; cousins: Clinton and Jason Harding, Andrew,
Dennis, Alton, Carol, Melaine and Marie Fox, Cathlin
Ferguson, Brenda Wert, Janice Maura, Margaret Fox,
Jennifer Knowles, Durward, Roland, Rodney and
Antanasio Knowles, Joyce Pinder, Percy and Vernal Fox,
Paul, Derral, Ricky, Dennis and Anthony Wells, Rosalie
Wells-Fawkes, Paula Wells, Kathleen Cartwright, Audley,
Jerry, Jeffery, Leslie, Scott and Ricky Harding. Many other
relatives and special friends including: Tarji Harding,
Newell, Gloria and Aaron Roberts, Arlene and Beverley
Harding, Elsie Burrows, Edward Burrows and Patricia and
Unanna Burrows, Elliot Lockhart, Jerome Swann, George
Walkes, Craig Knowles, the staff of Sean's Crane Rental
and many others too numerous to mention.

Friends may pay their last respect at Pinders Funeral
Home, Palmdale Ave., Palmdale on Friday, August 27th,
2010 from 2:00pm until 7:00pm. -





PAGE 12, THURSDAY, AUGUST 26, 2010

KRurtiss Memorial Mortuary

Chapel, Ramsey, Exuma - Tel: 345-7020° Robinson Rd & 5th Street
Tel: 325-6621/322-4969 24 Hour Paging Service 323-9761



Funeral Services For

THE TRIBUNE OBITUARIES







MARION SMITH, 64

of Stuart Manor, Exuma will be held on Saturday :
August 28, 2010 at 10:00 AM at Ebenezer Union :
Baptist Church, Farmer's Hill, Exuma. Officiating *
4 will be Rev. Dr. Charles W. Saunders, Bishop Neil !
\ C. Ellis, Rev. Dr. Irvin Clarke, and Rev. Adam :
) Brown. Interment will follow at the public ceme-
tery.






‘| She is survived by Her husband: Rev. Cedric !
Smith Sr., J.P; Children, Sharon Smith, Gregory :
and Jacqueline Smith, Bridgette and Kevin
Chrisanta Smith, Karen Lynette Smith, Shemeika |
and Charles Rolle, Eureka, Keith O'Neal and
Terad Smith. Adopted Children: Orson, Obafami +
and Onya Nixon, Franklyn Rolle, Ellie Saunders,

Calvin Williams, Natasha & Ted Jervis, Kenva &
Calvin Adderley, Christopher & Hariette Wallace, Karen Ferguson, Derek Whyms,
Patrice Thompson, Latoya Nottage, Ceital Duncombe, Erica Archer, Paul & Nelda
Armbrister, Ingrid Musgrove and Samantha Smith. Grand-children: S harry
Nixon, Kalithia, Santiarj, Karzario, Makessum, Damario, Dillon, Safiya and Keirra
Smith, Shamir and Shania Rolle and Benjamin Adams.Great-Grand child, Peyton
Cooper. Aunts: Christine Rolle, Lenora Butler, Audrey Burrows, Margaret
Thompson, Ethlyn Rolle, Irene Brooks:and Dorothy Davis. Uncles, Narman Butler
and Philip Brave Davis Sr.; Brothers & Spouses: Nigel & Eloise Thompson, Sylvanus
Thompson, Lawrence (J.P.) & Daisymae Thompson, Rubylee Thompson, Glenroy &
Ruthlyn Munroe- Thompson, Anthony Livingston & Yolanda Thompson, Wilfred &
Daisy Curry, and Mohammad & Bibi Sadeek. Sisters & Spouses, Berthlee & Hughrie
Lloyd, Berneice & Dudley Marshall, Dotlyn & Larry Morley, W.Sgt.#1769 Phyllis &
Rodney Rahming, Karen Janet Miller, Nathalee Rolle, Jenniemae Mckenzie,

Nathan Ferguson, Janet Miller, Susan Gordon, Nancy McKenzie, and Harris Smith.
Adopted Sisters: Fearlin and Elsiemae Smith. Nieces & Nephews:Ingrid, Mario,
Garth, Demetri, Danita, Shandrea, Ventura, Yvonne, (Thompson) Shanell, Antwan,
Alverez, Terell, Sabrina, Lionella, Danette, Sandra, Robin, Elvis Randy, Owen,
Sabrina, Praquel, Terrence, Nicanor, Monique, Kadijhra, Desiree, Lauretta, Felton
’ Lamar, Sanovia, Glenardo, Lawrenique, Sharado, Pastor Wenrick Clarke, Keisha,
‘Glendia, Glennice, Ariel, Duvann, Shawn, Ashlyn, Ashton, Glenroy Jr., Nacarno,
Javon, Kenton, Talia, Kavardo, Antharon, Anthalanaya, Anthanaysha, Ervely,
Shamara, Shaniqua, Hughrie Jr., Pastor Kenrick Ferguson, Ikemond, Plydell, Telicia,
Ashanique, {Orson, Obafami, Onya - adopted children}, Terino, LaJuana Novellette,
Taeyano, Tarris, Tarrio, Tracia, Danielle, Roumayne, Athena, Edrinique, Kenyani.
-Nieces & Nephews: Ronah, Judy, Jeff, Patricia, Michelle, Elder Anna Ellis,
Deidre, Debbie, Carolyn, (Smith) Andrew, Esther, Steven, Glenise, Desiree, Pastor
Lorenzo Clarke, Dwayne, Garvin, Shane, Renee, Shawn, Phil, Jason, André, Garvin,
Adrianna, Hervey, Darren, Terrelle, Perez, Tilton, Melly, Bernadette, and LaTroy.
Adopted Nieces & Nephews: Phycol, Steve, Trevor, Monique, Glenda, Orsworth,
Urban, and Demetri. God-Child: Sophia Saunders; Close Friends: Karen Dames,
Millicent Wright, and Ruth Smith. Other Relatives & Friends: Officers & Members of :
the Mt. Siani Union Baptist Church, Management & Staff of The Bank of Nova !
Scotia, George Town, Exuma, Rev. Dr. Charles W. Saunders, Bishop Neil C. & Patrice !
Ellis, Rev. Garth & Janice Rolle, Rey. Hueter & Prescola Rolle, Pastor Hubert & |
Marina Taylor, Rev. Dr. Irvin & Marion Clarke, Rev. Lynden & Carlis Clarke, Rev.
Franklyn & Juanita McKenzie, Bishop Hartman '& Mrs. Rolle, Bishop Christopher &
Emizel Ferguson, Rev. Leslie & Patrice Curtis, Rev. Adam & Margaret Brown, Rev.
Louis & Naomi Rolle, Bishop Victor Cooper, Rev. Dr. Stafford & Mrs. Munnings,
Rev. Randy & Zelpha Musgrove, Rev. Dr. Clement & Margaret Ferguson, Rev. John
& Betty Rolle, Rev. Oswald & Betty Nixon, Rev. Kendal & Juanita McKenzie, Father
Mario & Barbara Conliffe, Pastor Reckley & Minister Michelle Armbrister, Rev.
Leon & Emeraine Williams, Minister Desmond & Denise Williams, Elder Helen

Lisa Miller, Shelly Kelly, Shandalene Grant,-

Millicent Wright, and Attorney-At-Law Angenette Pyform. Brothers & Sisters-In- !
Law: Magnola Knowles, Patsy McDonald, Leslie Smith of Miami Fl., Carol Ferguson, :




: McPhee, Rev. Dolly King, Prophet Felix & Prophetess Cypiantn: Rolle, Biowhee
‘ Phalmon & Sophia Ferguson, Rev. Dr. Baltron Bethel, Pastor Delton & Elder Anna
: Ellis, Pastor Reginald & Andrea Cox, Rev. Dr. Clyde Martin & Family of Pigeon
‘ Forge, TN., Rev. David Cobbs & Family of Gatlinburg, TN., Special Care Giver Mrs.
: Loran & Clyde Ferguson, Zelma Nixon, Gabrielle Saunders, Mr: & Mrs. Dale Wilcox
: of Dumas, AR., Rev. Henry Rolle, Patsy Ferguson, Mertice Colebrooke & Family,
: Wendal & Mary Stuart, Beitieanne, Retta, Livingston, and Clarence Smith, Matilda
: Stuart & Family, Leona Curtis & Family, Gwendolyn Brice & Family, Dorothy Brown
: & Family, Lord Gary Rolle & Family, Holland Rolle & Fanfffty, Alvin & Jackie Rolle
: & Family, Vernie Rolle, Dorothy Laing, Izona Rolle & Family, Cyril Rolle & Family,
‘ Japheth Smith & Family, Hezekiah Smith & Family, Jennifer Smith & Family,
: Suzanna Cartwright & Family, Tency Ferguson & Family, Livingston & Isadora
: Adderley & Family, Norman Lloyd & Family, Grettal Lloyd & Family, Myrtle
: Knowles & Family, William J. Rolle & Family, Rolland, Kenneth, Lennox, Eula,
: Berthlee, Renamae Rolle & Family, McDonald Ferguson & Family, Cecil Smith &
: Family, Don Smith & Family, Teddy Clarke & Family, Hon. Anthony Moss, M.P.
‘ (Exuma), Hon. Bernard J. Nottage, M.P, Hon. Philip Brave Davis II, M.P., Hon.
Brencil Rolle, M.P., Hon. George A. Smith, Mr. Everette Hart (Former
Administrator), Dr. Ilsa Taylor-Grant, Nurse Nioshe Armbrister, Doctors & Nurses of
Female Medical II of Princess Margaret Hospital, Management & Staff of St. Luke's
Medical Laboratory, RBC Finco, Movi Group & Co., Bahamas Electricity
Corporation (BEC), SkyBahamas, Sun Oil Ltd., and George Town & Steventon
Clinics; The Administration of George Town. Post Office, Administrator Ivan
Ferguson & Staff, The Communities of Farmer's Hill, Stuart Manor, Curtis &
Alexander, Mr. & Mrs. Randy Curtis and family, and other relatives and friends too
numerous to mention.
























The body will repose at Curtis Memorial Mortuary, Robinson Road and Fifth Street,
on Tuesday from 3:00 PM until 6:00 PM, on Wednesday from 9:00 AM until 12:00 PM
and at the church on Saturday from 9:00 AM until service time.













BERT ALBERT BAIN, 53

of Porgy Bay, Bimini will be held on Saturday August

28, 2010 at 10:30 AM at Holy Name Catholic Church,
Bailey Town, Bimini. Officiating will be Deacon John
Sears assisted by other ministers of the gospel.
Interment.will follow at the Catholic cemetery. ~~











He is survived by his wife: Corwell; father: Wally;
brother: Cardinal, Fabian, and Washington; sister:
Princess;. daughters: Camille Rolle, Marva and
Kadeisha Bain, sons: Jared and Zaren, aunts: Esther
and Peggy Rolle, Cldudette, Sandra. Robins, Coral
Davis and Dayle Bain; uncles: Walter Bain, William

— Pinder, Charlie, and. Kurt Robins; sisters-in-law:
Hortencia , Jacinta, and Coseth Bain, Montez and Shandy Saunders, Gwen Kelly,
Patrenda Campbell, Catina Major, and Nikia; brothers-in-law: Shawn and Marvin
Robins, Hiram and Jade Rolle; nieces: Hafeeza, Chafeeza, Charzinar, Lafeeza,
: Fabrecia, Fabrea Bain, and Ranna Napier; nephews: Cardinal Jr., Fabian Jr. and
: Jerome Bain; grand- -children: Edward Jr., Ednisha, Edwina, Ednika, Edwin and
: Edmund Hanna; other relatives and friends including: Eunamae Smith, Stephanie,
:- Juliette, Darryl and Rodney Dottin, Elizabeth, Benjamin, Jeff, Peter Francis, Rose,
: Stanley and Howard Stuart, William, Insley, Ellon, Patrick, John, Jeanine, and Lily
: Pinder, Rex Grant, Terry, David, Sheila, Verlease Roole and Ailene Wilson, Juliette
: Dean, Margaret Knowles, Dellarice Davis, Dr. Larry Bain, Holland Bain Sr., Jimmy
: Pitt, Pembrooke Bain, Management and Staff of Our Lucaya, Porgy Bay Community,
J.D. , Bimbo and Hylan, Billy Stuart, Betty Woodside and family, and Marjorie Baker
and family.

























The body will repose at Curtis Memorial Mortuary, Robinson Road and Fifth Street,
on Tuesday from 3:00 PM until 6:00 PM, on Wednesday from 9:00 AM until 12: 00. PM
and at the church on Saturday from 9:30 AM until service time. ,









THE TRIBUNE OBITUARIES



ROSIETTE SAINT-
PHILLIP, 66




|dence, will be held on
Saturday 2:00 p.m. at
International Gospel Mission Church, Marsh



by Pastor Sitoir Pasteren will officiate and inter-

Bootle Highway.



Conmonteealth Funeral Aome,
g Independence Drive ¢ Phone: 341-4055

Funeral Service For

: Meriline,
: Madame Discou, Julia and family, Linda Thervil
‘and family, Ellen Oetit and family, the Mudd and
: Pigeon Pea families and the entire community of
of Marsh Harbour, Abaco : |
jand formerly of Haiti, who :
|died August 20 at her resi- :
‘ at the church in Abaco on Friday from, 6:30 p.m.
‘to service ‘time on Saturday. Funeral arrange-
iments are being handled by The Chapel of
Harbour, Abaco. Pastor Roland Swain, assisted
: Independence Drive.
ment will follow in the Public Cemetery S.C. :

_ DEATH ANNOUNCEMENT

Cherished memory held by her husband, Clomen :
Saint Phillip; one son, Erneus St. Fleur; grand-
children,Josette Hyacinthe, Edline, Roseline and :
Jessica St. Fleur; great grand-children, Sammia |
Hyacinthe and Deasia St. Fleur; sisters, Rose and
Jazzel St. Fleur, Madam Laricie Polikap, Madam
Nene St. Fleur, Marie and Viladia St. Fleur; }
brothers, Woshnell, Rico, William and Christian

St. Fleur; nieces, Eugene Dorvilus, Lofin, Elianise :
and Jessica Dorvilus, Vita Cesar, Roseline, Finise : Saturday, August 21, 2010.

and Reke St Fleur, nephews, Lucnere; Euccern, ’ : He is survived by his wife, Lisalette Gibson; chil-
Reny and Renal Polikap, Janice Dorvilus., Yvens, :
| : dren, Taneil, Taneika and Paloys Gibson; parents,
Willy and Ronald St. Fleur; sisters-in-law, Lony :
: Thomas and Mable Gibson; three brothers, Carl,

and Titan St. Fleur, Silva McKenzie and Gelen: ; ths
‘ pave eres ‘Thomas and Timothy; four sisters, Marsha, Ann,
McDonald; brothers-in-law, Laricie Polikap, : : ;
, ey : Althea and Tiffany; numerous nieces, nephews

Nene and Legenor Dorvilus; grand sons-in-law, : atid other relatives and fiends.
Samuel; Hyacinthe and Solius Laddress; other : :

relatives and friends including, Saintilen, Eliyet,



Funeral arrangements will be announced later

THURSDAY, AUGUST 26, 2010, PAGE 13



Jeta, Marie, Madame _ Biencheur,







Marsh Harbour, Abaco.



Relatives and friends may pay their last respects





Memories. Commonwealth Funeral Home,








POLICE CONSTABLE
345 ONEIL RICARDO-
GIBSON, 42





lof Dolphin Drive, West Winds
and formerly of The Bluff,
Eleuthera, died at his residence;


















PAGE 14, THURSDAY, AUGUST 26, 2010



LEG
FUNERAL DIRECTORS

“Rendering the finest in caring and compassionate service
regardless of financial condition.”

7th Terrace, Collins Avenue * (242) 356-2187 *
P.O. Box GT-2679 * Nassau, Bahamas

Funeral Service For

FRANKLYN
FREDERICK MOSS, 63

of Eneas Street, will be held on Saturday, August
“28, 2010.at 10 a.m., at Bethel Baptist Church,
Meeting Street. Officiating will be Rev. Dr. C.B.
Moss, assisted by other Ministers. Interment will
followin the Southern Cemetery, Spikenard and
Cowpen Road.

COSC Pe













Left to cherish his memories are his son; Terrance.

Dauhgters; Nicolette Farrington, Sonia Sands pf

PalmettoPoint Eleuthera, Mavra Moss, Monique

Ferguson and Keliah’ Taylor-Johnson of Exuma.

Sisters; Phillippa Ferguson and Bernadette

Woodside. Adopted Sisters; Cynthia Davis and
Barbara Marshall. Brothers; Whitfield Thompson, Andrew Morrison, Philip Ferguson

_of Houston Texas and Charles Ferguson Sr. Aunts; Gloria Flowers and Berthmae
Ferguson. Daughter-in-law; Mavis Moss.Sons-in-law; Marlin Farrington and-Clifford

Sands of Palmetto Point Eleuthera. Sisters-in-law; Geogia Ferguson of Houston Texas,
Mavar Morrison, Kayla Ferguson, Janice Butler, Eleanor Martins,Lana, Angie and
Theodor and Olgalene Smith, and Joan Moss. Brothers-in-law; Wesley Woodside,
‘Billy, Gordon and. Larry Smith,Lambert Butler and Richard Martins. Grandchildren;
Neko, Nicholas and Nickara Farrington, Cohen and Clishae Sands, Tajha and Tamia
Moss, Kirk, VJ, Rashard and Ryan Moss and Rashad and Keylin Taylor. Great Grand;
Deneko Farrington. Grand Daughter-in-law; Reba Farrington. Nieces; Sophia, Raquel
and Brickell Morrison, Candance Rolle, Samantha Ferguson, Sonobia Smith, Kishmir
Young, Lesley and Westel Woodside and Kaylin Ferguson. Nephews; Tony
Colebrooke, Shimon Young, Charles Jr., and Ometri Ferguson and Micheal Smith.
Grand Nieces and Nephews including; Antonia, Tamara, and Crystal Colebrooke,
Shaniel and Mickell Smith, Kaliyah Bain, Kishawn Young, Keon Davis, Macai Smith,
Anton,Jemeko,Tony Jr.; and Aundre Colebrooke. A Host ofother relatives and friends
including; Mavar Smith-Moss, Angie and Alex Sherman, Barbara Cooper, Patrick
Munroe, Joanna Knowles, and Family, Pauline Ferguson and Family, Alfine and
Jerome Wallace,.Keriston Cooper, Kenton Mitchell, Samatha Rahming and Family,
Thelma Rolle, Eulie Fowler, Maude Richardson, Charline, Terry and Eric Fowler,
Dorothy and Clyde Ferguson, Rudolph Smith, Lydia Adderley and Family, Anastacia
Tinker and Family, Carolie Wilson and Family, Hedda Armbrister and FAMILY,
Katrinka Butler and Family, Monique Harrison and Family,Coral Young and Family,
~ Dan Adderley, Maverick Moxey, Maurice Clarke and Family, Dennis Cyril and MARY
Rolle and Family, Minerva Butler and Family, Lynda and Carol Brennen and Family,

’ Monique Symonette, Perry, Timothy Rolle and Family, Claudette Lundy and Family,
Pearly Mott and Family, Violet Storr and Family,Philip Whymns, Philip Gardiner,
Kenny Dean, David Strachan, David Thurston arid Family, Katie Thurston and Family,
Leaonard Young, Viola mae and Farrington and Family, Rose Green, Mae Rolle,
Pete Humes, Richard Hall, William Lindsay, and Marshall, Children of the late George
Robinson and the Base Road Family, Dr. Agreta Eneas-Carey and Staff of the the W.V.







Eneas Medical Clinic, Mr. Franklyn Wilson and staff of Sunshine Holdings LTD., Rev. ’

C.B. Moss and Members of Mt.Olive Baptist Church, Rev. Timothy Stewart and
Members of Bethel Baptist Church, Bain Town Helping Hands Association, Families

3 of Eneas, Meadow and Parker Streets, The Entire Bain abd Grants Town Community
‘and many. other too numerous to mention.

The body will repose in the Blessed Redeemer Chapel at Ferguson's Funeral Directors,
7th Terrace Collins Avenue, on Friday from 10a.m. - 5p.m. and at the Church on
Saturday from 9a. m. until service time.
















THE TRIBUNE OBITUARIES

& Fen wing ee

Enncrale Rings Aoctuarn

& ddovument Company 7 ita.
Mr. Wendell G. Dean Ti, us.acneined
_ Ow

President / Managing Paneral Director



OOM iy: those eu tee
ye) + EY; Lye ‘opts

MR. IVAN LEROY STRACHAN SR, 60

of #263 Derby Road, Yellow Elder Gardens and formerly
of Binnacle Hill Acklins will be held on Saturday, August
28, 2010 at 11am at Apostle Of The Endtime Church,
West and Ferguson Streets. Pastor Carlos Wallace, assist-
ed by other Ministers will officiate and burial will be in
Lakeview Memorial Gardens and Mausoleums, John F.
Kennedy Drive and Gladstone Road.

The Radiance of this “Opal of A Gem” will always glow

in the hearts of his:

Wife: Theresa Strachan;

Mother: Mae Symonette;

Five Children: Patricia Rolle, Ivan 0 and Vernon

Strachan, Indiana Ferguson and Léona Johnson;

é One Adopted Daughter: Novelette Stevenson;-

Eleven Grand Children: Ivan II, Kairj, Aiesha, Ervin, Alvin, Arnold and Tanako
Strachan, Shenique and Thershara Rolle and Rashad Burrows; -
Two Brothers: Robert Jr. and Stephen Moncur,
Six Sisters: Naomi Taylor, Claudette Barrett, Ji as Hamilton, Judith Sutherland, Anna
Lloyd and Marsha Delancey;
Two Aunts: Olive Storr and Iva Ingraham;. ~
Eight Nephews: Mario, Stephano, Andre Kikivarakis, Jamal Sutherland, Garth and Robert
Moncur i Wayde Delancey Jr. and Ashby, Hamilton;
‘Ten Nieces: Quetelle Ferguson, Stacy Francis, Velonique, Gizelle, Shamia, Stevette and
Regene Moncur, Rhondy and Rhonette Lloyd and Bethany Hamilton;
Two Sons-in-law: Thomas Rolle and Dennis Johnson; .
One Daughter-in-law: Sharon Strachan;
Eight Brothers-in-law: Rodney Lloyd, John Barrett, Edward Hamilton, Noel Suihedend.
Wade Delancey Sr. Livingston Davis, Jeffrey Smith and Roosevelt McKenzie;
Right Sisters-in-law: Theresa and Dellareese Moncur, Natalie Rolle, Rhonda Davis, Rhonda,
Judy and Michelle Smith and Patricia McKenzie;
Other loving family .and friends i Mable Daxon, Eunice Austin of Ft. Lauderdale,
Florida, Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Johnson, Mr. and Mrs. John Thurston of Miramar, Florida, é
Valeria 'Pyfrom, Dr..and Mrs. Paul Ward, "Mr. and Mrs. Deanza Burrows, Miriam, Jane, Keith,
Kendal and Mr. and Mrs. Brent am, Pastor Wilbert, Martha, Preston and Ira Stor, Lucile
Marshall, Vestra Lightfoot, Cecil Dorsette, The Derby Road Community including, Mr. and
Mrs. Henry Brooks, Rev. Ferguson, Flo and Cassie, George Hall, Rueben Gipsy) Mr. and Mrs.
Charles Newry, Jeffrey, Raymond and Barbara Lloyd, Chiistine Lewis, The Sutherland,

‘Elizabeth Sweeting, Marie Louis, Wilbourne Curtis, The Davis, Mr. and Mrs. Arlington Stuart,

Ms. Rolle and the West End Avenue Community, Annabell, Mr and Mrs. Rasha, Mr. and Mrs.
Arthur Rolle, Donna Bullard, Alphonso Beneby, Cheryl Young, Anthony Richardson, Darron,
Janice and Gregory McKenzie, Olvita and Rochelle Strachan, Deborah Miller, Leotha Nixon,
Monica Brown, Lisa Wilson, Hercules Hanna, Corrine Smith, Nicole, Mr. and Mrs. Richard
Munroe, Coral Dean, Mr. and Mrs. Tony Watkins, Mr. and Mrs. Ed Bethel, Dragon, Ruth and
Carla, Bulla Anderson and their families;

Special thanks to: Staff at Bahamasair, Valley Boys and Sons Junkanoo Groups,
Atlantis Coral and Beach Towers housekeeping Department Sta Atlantis Banqueting Staff,
B. E. C. Mall at Marathon Staff, Staff at Life Medical Center, Staff at Sheraton Cable Beach
Hotel, Rev. and Mrs: Frederick Kelly and The Epiphany Methodist Church, Bishop Simeon B.
Hall and the New Covenant Baptist Church, Rev. Dr. C. W. Saunders and the Salem Union
pa Church, Bishop Ross L. Davis and the Golden Gates World Outreach Ministries fami-

Visitation will be in the “Emerald Suite” Emérald Ridge Mortuary & Mieianert Cor say
Ltd. #20 Claridge Road of Friday, August 27, 2010 from 1pm to 6pm and at Apostle
Endtime Church, West and Ferguson Street on Saturday, August 28, 2010 from 10am to Se
time.

Visit our website: www.emeraldridgemartuary.com view video tributes, sign guest
book, send condolence, sympathy, share memories and make funeral arrangements.





THE TRIBUNE OBITUARIES



Evergreen Mortuary

EXCELLENCE IN THE SERVICE WE PROVIDE

For all of your Funeral Service Needs,
We will be pleased to serve you with honor.

Tel: 242-394-7999
Fax: 242-3947990
24hrs: 242-341-5309
or 322-3242
Cell:568-9758



DENALEE BE. PENN L.E.D.&&.

Mackey Street South
MANAGING/FUNERAL DIRECTOR

(Opposite Minute Muffier) Nassau, Bahamas
q =

FUNERAL SERVICES FOR |

JERMAINE LOREN
ROLLE, 37

of Belaire Estate off Carmichael Road, will
s| be held on Saturday, August 28, 2010 at Christ
The King Parish, Ridgeland Park West at
| 11:00 a.m. Officiating will be Rev'd Fr. Ivan

Eldon, assisted by Rev'd Fr. Bradley Miller.
Interment will follow in Woodlawn Garden
Cemetery.



Left to cherish fond memories are his parents:
; ; Glendwood & Shirlene Rolle; Six (6) Sons:
- Antwar Sates Jermaine, Monchico, Jaquan, Malik & Jeremiah
Rolle; Seven (7) Sisters: Glendina Rolle, Desiree Rolle-Edwards,
Latoya, Demetria, ‘Christina and Crystal Rolle, Juanita Thompson;
Three (3) Brothers: Darvin and Marcus Rolle and Jamaro Thompson;
Grand-parent: Simon and Idell Rolle; Nieces: Rache Ramsey, Trenique
Edwards and Jardin Forbes; Eight (8) Nephews: Trevaughn and Trey
Edwars, Dasvantae and Malique. Rolle, Fred Ramsey, Taron Thompson,
Devaughn Fawkes and Tristan Miller; Aunts and Uncles including:
Yvonne and Alfred Styles, Mizpah and Jacqueline Rolle, Esther and
Godfrey Swann, Patrice and John Collie, Rosemary Toote, Patcsy
Thompson of Govemors Harbour, Eleuthera, Anthony and Ricardo
Rolle, Garad and Cicely Rolle, Derek and Claudia Rolle, William
Johnson, Joseph Hinsey, Rodney Miller, Prince Rolle of Ramsey,
Exuma; One (1) Brother-in-law: Trevor Edwards; Grand-aunts and
uncles including: Carnetta Newbold, Cyril Stubbs, Granville and Sylvia
O'Brien, Leah and Racheal O'Brien, Emily Johnson, .Gwendolyn
Wright; Numerous Cousins including: Charlene, Daphne, Trevor,
Debroah, Alfred and Tamico Styles, Adrian Styles and family, Rochelle
Major and family, Michelle Spence and family, Nikita and Takera Rolle,
Shameca Pratt and family, Shanaino Swann and family, Anthony Jr.,
Antonia and Anshanique Rolle, Travez, Shikinah and Chloe Rolle,
| Brian Johnson, Rodney Miller Jr., Dennis Cunningham, Ricardo Rolle
_ Jr., Nicknell and Erica Pierre, Rosemary Rolle, Rosena Rolle of Mt.
Thompson Exuma, Jimmy and Edna Newbold, Ruth Campbell and
family, Joan Roberts and family,-Antoinette Whylly, Jeanette Wright,
Rev. Charles and Iris Culmer and family, Cornetta Minus and family,
Una Gilbert and family, Charles Weir and family, Estella Mackey and
family, John Rolle, Eureco Weir, Mark Clarke, Sherla Rolle and family,
Irene Rolle and family, Lervinia Campbell and family, Francena Forbes
and family, Selma Stuart -and family, Nathalie Burrows and family,
Jeanetta Strachan and family, Carousel Johnson and family, Melaine
Knowles and Enderlyn McKinzie and family, Annabelle Burrows and
family, Izetta Stubbs and family, Christina Davis, Elizabeth Wilson,
Rosmary Williams, Sam Cambridge and family, James Cambridge and







host of other relatives and friends including: The Belair Community,



THURSDAY, AUGUST 26, 2010, PAGE 15




family, Leona Stubbs and family, Barbara Dorsett and family, Angele
Dean and family, Marion Wright and family, Prince and Barbar
Hepburn and family, Vernie Newbold and family, John O'Brien of
North Carolina, Janet Moncur and family, Kelvin Stubbs and family; a




J&S Johnson Discount Mart, Registrar General Dept, Wyndham
Crystal Palace, Christ The King Anglican Church family and other rel-
atives and friend too numerous to mention.






Relatives and friends may pay their last respect at Evergreen Mortuary,
Mackey Street on Friday from 10:00a.m. - 6:00p.m. and again at. the
church on Saturday from 10:00a.m. until service time.

ROSMOND GEORGE
"Bosee" LAVARITY, 67

of Bailey Town, Bimini, will be held at The
Cathedral of Mt. Zion Baptist Church,
Bailey Town, Bimini, on Saturday, August
28, 2010 at 2:00 p.m. Officiating will be held
be Bishop Stanley Pinder Sr., assisted by
Rev. Carlos Russell, Rev. Oneil Rolle, Rev.
John Saunders and Rev. Joel Rolle.
Interment will follow in the Northern Public
Cemetery.










Left to cherish fond memories are his devoted sister: Emma Rolle;
Numerous nieces & nephews including: Francis Rolle & family, Shane,
Wilmore, Leroy, Romell, Stella & Jessie Rolle & family, Max, Denise,
Val, Kevin, Phillipia, Sherrick, Gilliam, Bianca, Gilvin, Paulette &
Vincent Saunders & family, Cleophus, Deidrie, Terrance, Shaddy,.
Perlene & Gervasse Lewis, Alvin, Cherly & Rev. John Saunders & fam-
ily, Rocky, Stephanie, Tassie, Cherie, Deron, Janisha, Vaccaro, John Jr.,
Gevin, Carmille, Bersol, Kissie, Tavanna, Roy, Birdie & Elon Pinder &
family, Jabar, LeAnn, LeRhonda, Mitre & Chuck Small & family,
Tevero, Tiko, Chucquana, Jewbel, Alonzo, Selma, Felicia, Ieasha,
Mickael, Jerrad, Rodney, Glenda, Carla, Estell, Nyokah, Fred,
Marshanell, Pertelia, Kendesha, Isaiah, Chantell, Yasmin, Rotessa,
Isaiah Jr., Garth, Shelise, Garth Jr., Quinn and Bobby Ann; Adopted
Families: Bernice Stuart & family, Billy, Curlean, George, Martha,
Deserie, Faye, Jervis, Venencha, Jarret, Genevieve Dean.& family,
Christina Moore & family, Ralph Lavarity & family, Lucas Lavarity
&family, Florence, Cisco, Emily Lavsarity, Alec Lavarity, Ben Junior &
Clarice Rolle, Joe Jones & family; other relatives and friends including:
Fr. John Johnson, Sybie Charlton, Orolie Johnson, Alexandra Lavarity,
Quint, Garth, Max and Gilvin Rolle, Rocky Saunders, Willmore and
Leroy Rolle, Tiko Small, The Thomas family, Russell and Lewis families
of McCleans Town, The Brennen and Marshall families of Bimini.



















Relatives and friends may pay their last respect on Friday from
10:00a.m.-6:00p.m. at The Cathedral of Mt Zion Baptist Church, Bailey
Town, Bimini and again on Saturday at the church from 1:00 p.m.until
service time.


















~ DEATH NOTICE
SHAWN ROLLE, 37

of Wilton Street, died on August 11, 2010 at
the Princess Margaret Hospital.











He.is survived by his mother Blance Rolle; a
host of other relatives and friends who will
be announced at a later date.





.




Funeral Arrangements has been entrusted to —
‘| Evergreen Mortuary.



PAGE 16, THURSDAY, AUGUST 26, 2010

eee ee



WILLIAM N.
KNOWLES, 55

of Deal’s, Long Island will on Saturday,
August 28th, 2010 at 3p.m. at St. Peter’s
Anglican Church, Simms’, Long Island.
Officiating will be Fr.. Chester Burton.
Interment will follow in Knowles Sea View
Cemetery, Millerton’s, Long Island.

He is survived by: His Parents: Axel and
Rowena Knowles; 6 brothers: Geno,
Gregory, Linclon, Timothy, Selman, and
Rashad Knowles; 3 sisters: Judy, Hazel, &
Samatha; Nieces, nephews, cousins, other
relatives and friends.

Viewing will held at the church on
Saturday from 12 noon until service time.

Arrangements by Mt. Olive F uneral
ei Ae

THE TRIBUNE OBITUARIES

FUNERAL ANNOUNCEMENT FOR

-‘CURLENE
DEAN, 84

of Dunmore’s, Long Island, will held on Saturday, August’

28th, 2010 at 1la.m. at Assumption Catholic Church,

Dunmore’s, Long Island. Officiating will be Fr. Patrick
Fanning, Assist. by Deacon Patrick Darville. Interment
will follow in the public cemetery, Dunmore’s.

She is survived by Her husband: Clement Dean; seven
sons: Ezekiel, Gerald, Michael, Jerimiah, Alfred, Sinclair
and Gladstone Dean; three daughters: Shelia Dean, Edith
Glass, and Elaine Edgecombe; two sons-in-law: William
Edgecombe, and Alexis Glass; one adopted daughter:
Gloria Taylor; nineteen grand children: Rachael, Ezekiel,
Cheyann, Clement, Dominique, Alexander, Romean, and
Brendan Dean, Dekienta and Angelo Roxbury, Hiedia,
Alexander, and Neville Adderley, Brian,.Dave and
Eustace Dean, Natasha and. Joseph. Edgecombe; three
great grand daughters: Nathalia Edgecombe, Jasmine and .
Quintisha Adderley; numerous nieces and nephews,

including: James, Philip, Truman, Percy, and Stephen

Major, Junior and Cepheus Dean, Beverley Adderley,

Cecelia, Monica, and Jessie Dean. A host of other relatives |,
| and friends, the staff at Deadman’s Cay Health Centre,

and the entire community of Dunmore’s, Long Island.

Viewing will be held at the church from 4pm Friday until
service time Saturday.

‘A ranpemente by Mt. Olive Funeral Chapel.





THE TRIBUNE OBITUARIES

KEMP’S FUNERAL HOME LIMITED

22 Palmdale Avenue, Palmdale
Nassau, N.P., The Bahamas

-FUNERAL SERVICE FOR





JAMES DUDLEY
SWEETING, 47,





held on Saturday, 28th} —
August, 2010 at Ebenezer
Methodist Church, Easth
Shirley Street, Nassau at
11:00 a.m.









Rev. Charles A. Sweeting will officiate and inter-
ment will be in Ebenezer Methodist Cemetery, East
Shirley Street, Nassau.




‘He was predeceased by his parents, William (Willie)
and Elva Sweeting.








He is survived by two brothers, Kevin and Gerald;
two sisters-in-law, Rosa and Victoria; five nephews
and nieces, Keyin and his wife, Sayaka, Kristina,
Kristopher, Brandon and Brittany; one great niece,
Alissa Vallana; and a host of other relatives, dear
aunts,-uncles, cousins and friends in Nassau, Abaco
and the U.S., including his co-workers at St.
Andrew's School, Nassau. °







Instead of flowers, friends who wish may make a
donation to The Salvation Army, P.O.Box N.205,
Nassau or the Cancer Society of The Bahamas,
P.O.Box SS 6539, Nassau or The Bahamas Heart
Association, P.O.Box N.8189, Nassau, in memory of
Mr. James D. Sweeting.









THURSDAY, AUGUST 26, 2010, PAGE 17

o

MAYDELL ELIZABETH
‘MENENDEZ, 84

of Wilton Street and formerly of
Hatchet Bay, Eleuthera who died on
Saturday August 14, 2010 will be held °
on Saturday August 28, 2010 at 10:00
a.m. at Annex Baptist Cathedral, Wulff
Road. Officiating will be Apostle
Mitchell E. Jones, assisted by Other .
Ministers of Religion. Interment will
follow in the Western Cemetery, Nassau
Street.

Precious Memories will forever live in the hearts of her Brother:
Bernard Bain; Two Sons: Samuel L. Arthur and Esrum Pinder;
Grandchildren: Kendrick Arthur, W/Cpl. 2710 Kim Sweeting, WP-C
2028 Pearlymae Newton, Paulette, Vanessa and W/Cpl. 2771 Keisa
Arthur, Shenae Davis, Marivn Arthur, Sonia Willamson, Bradley
Griffith and Stargiel Bullard; Great-grandchildren: Carlisa Brown,
Tamaz and Andre Sweeting, Kendrick Jr., Keiron, Theon and
Kendre ce Arthur, Alexandria, Olmanique and Jayden Newton,
ReSade* and ReSante’Burrows, Aneja and Keven Davis Jr., and
Trey Warner, Bradal and Chances Griffith and Theo Arthur;
Numerous Nieces and Nephews including: Vera Stubbs, Andrea
Bain Bethel, Bishop Rudolph and Min. Florence McKinney, Min.
Beccamae and Princess Stubbs, Deaconess Jacqueline Culmer-
Lewis & siblings, Henry and Mable Stubbs, Deacon Ronald -and
Helen Stubbs, Cyril and Carolyn Stubbs and Pembroke Stubbs;

‘Godchildren: Cedric Rolle, Reginald Deveaux, Audrey Bell and

Rose Murray; Other relatives and friends including: Rev. Prince A.
Hepburn, Rev. Father Berkley J. Smith, Nathalie .and Sylvia
Ramsey, Everette Seymour and family, Ruby Cambridge and
Family, Samuel Arthur Jr. and family, Sam Williams, Ellis, Fred,
Kenneth, John and Arnold Ramsey, Fred Hepburn, Eloise
Ferguson, Stephanie Marshall, Eleanor and Vincy Dorsette, Allison

| Williams, Millicent Ferguson, Barrington and Christopher Rolle,

Hillroy Charlton and family, Gwen Brown-Francis, Mae Johnson,
Myrtis Newton, Floretta Dean, Rev. Eric and Cheryl Johnson and
Agnes Griffin, Deacon Dames and The Annex Baptist Cathedral
Family.

Viewing will be held in the Legacy Suite of Vaughn O. Jones

‘Memorial Center, Mt. Royal Ave. and Talbot Street on Friday from
10:00 a.m. to 6:00 p.m. and on Saturday at the church from 9:00 a.m.
to service time.

Mt. Royal Aveue & Talbot Steet,

Telephone: 676-2386 © 24 Hour Emergency :
434-9220/380-8077



PAGE 18, THURSDAY, AUGUST 26, 2010

GLENN RODGER_
“T Bone” BOWE, 54

of Quintine Alley who died on Thursday August 19, |~
2010 will be held on Sunday August 29, 2010 at 3:00 IX
p.m. at Hillview Seventh-day Adventist Church, [-
Tonique William Darling Highway. Officiating will

be Pastor Peter Joseph assisted by Other Ministers

of Religion. Interment will follow in Woodlawn
Gardens, Soldier Road.

Precious Memories will forever live in the hearts of his: Wife: Margaret
Bowe; Children: Glenique Bowe, Shenique Bowe, Perez Bowe, Nicole
Bowe, Yalice Bowe, Sharad Bowe, Zakaya Bowe, Dekiel Bowe, Trent
Bowe, Lavern Mason and Late Troy Rolle; Grandchildren: Jannel,
Jasmine, Ethan, Tremia, Keyara, Perez II, Raven, Quinton, Quincy,
Genesis, Skyler, Adonya, Sharad II, Talia, Jameka, Lavernia, Trenique,
Troy Rolle Jr., and Unique Noel; Sisters and Brothers: Pamela Dean,
‘Heskeith and Paula Dean, Anita Bowe, Janet Bowe, Jacqueline and
Donovan Cartwright, Ginger Bowe, Gerald and Mary Bowe, Mark and
Heather Bowe, Donnalee Bowe, Juliet and David Turnquest, Marcus and
Tammy Bowe, Allison and Blanche Bowe, Renee Bowe, June Carey,
Gregory Major Bowe and Lawrence Lloyd; Nieces and Nephews:
Dedrieann Smith, Tomesha Smith, Patrick Burrows, Arnold Strachan,
Elian Strachan, Adrian Dean, Andrea Dean, Inez Minus, Robert Sealy,
Raquel Gibson, Arthel Gibson, Shayne Bowe, Michelle Bowe, Robyn
Sealy, Shantrell Bowe, Shaquille Bowe, Shelton Bowe, Daziano
Cartwright, Danika Cartwright, Daesha Cartwright, Dondre and Dayton,
Dawson Cartwright, Dialo Cartwright, Sherise Cartwright, Doriano
Cartwright, Delano Cartwright, Denise Moss, Vincent Moss, Kai
Cartwright, Sanje Moss, Demetria Garcia, John Garcia, Jodi Garcia, Slyve
Garcia, Kizzy Bowe, Burke Bowe, Keano Bowe, Marcian Bowe, Sherman
Bowe, Markia Bowe, Miquie Bowe, Lerdon Barr, Bruno Barr, Lashay
Thompson, Lasalle Thompson, Lyndee Bowe Lopez, Keithera Kemp,
Adjani Dames and Amara Palmer, Adjlon Dames and Ayden Palmer,
Kelia Kemp, Sharano Newland, Daesha Kemp, Naliah Kemp, Kapry
‘Kemp, Kasimn Kemp, Kapry Kemp II and Kaden, Kasimn II, Devante,
Kale, Dawante, Jakim Bowe, Kianja Bowe, Javerez Bowe, Tavares Bowe.
Azaria Bowe, Ayesha Bowe, “Ashley Bowe, Alleyia Bowe, Terrance Carey,
George Carey, Terez Carey and Nashua and Cicily; - Aunts & Uncles:
Esther Pratt, Clement, Vernley, Beverley and Valencia Harris, Constance
& Ronnie Seymour, Holly, Rudy, Harry, Mavis & Lester Dean, Shelia
Culmer, Audrey Russel, Delores Delancy, Eliane Goodman, Sherry and
Theresa Dean, Henry, Amos, Eddie Dean, Gennie Russel, Precola,
Willimae, Gayjnell and Tamiko Dean, Val Sands. Geralene, Sean &

Godfrey Dean, Theophilus and Eugene Dean, Peter Bowe, Inez Dorrisant

Betsy Bowe, Theresa Williams; One Grand-Aunt, Ruth Rodgers; Sisters in
Law: Naomi Smith, Delores Munnings, Laurette Roberts, Grace Rolle;
Brothers In Law: John Smith, Stafford Munnings, Boisy Roberts, George



THE TRIBUNE OBITUARIES

Per pe rerereis? ie fares
arf bocrscered Corres

Rolle, Emerson Rolle, Anthony Rolle; Other relatives & Friends: Family
of the late Stanley & Emma Bethel, including Stanley Bethell, Joan
Bethell, Dr. Eleanor Thompson, Winifred Russell, Michael Bethel,

Family of the late Theus Bain , including Basil, Bernard, Celese, Family of
Late Anita Strachan, including Stephaine, Louise & John, Family of the
Late Cecil Bowe, including Craig Bowe, Pauline Edwards, Family of the
late Gerald Dean Jr., including Cody Family of the Late Winston Dean,
including Wanda, Winston, Jerrad Dean & Family of the Late Mariana
Mazie Brennen, including Linda, Bernis. Brennen, , Inza Young, , Benjamin
, Carol Brennen, Family of the Late Basil & Therza Dean, including.
Derek .Dean , Eugene, Pete, Greg Kelly & Kay Trott, , Ezekiel, Alfreda
and Theresa Saunders, Eldridge, . Illiana, Maria, Eldridge, Jr, Smith,
Fronzena Barnes, Juanita Gittens, Constance Knight, George, Jr.,
Laureen, Henfield, Jenniemae, Anthony, Samuel and Eric Goodman,
Lucy Darville & Family including Brenda Samuels, Leonard Symonette, -
Joan Swaby, Lloyd family. Donna Delancey, Lavon Harris-Smith, Ronald
Collie and family. Star Dust families of East Street, the Music Makers
Junkanoo Group, Hillview Adventist Church family, Randolph Minnis and
family, Nurses of PMH, Quintine Alley family and descendants of the
Love Hill, Andros. Regina Gibson, Brad Hanna, Lesley Tynes, Michael &
Holly Farrington, Dr. Nicholls Fox, Dr. Gershwin Blyden, The Right
Honourable Huber A. Ingraham, Prime Minister, Dr, Hubert Minnis, Mr.
Felton Cox, Mr. Alphonso Elliott & the FNM Party.

Please forgive us if your name is not included.

Viewing will be held'in the Legacy Suite of Vaughn O. Jones Memorial
Center, Mt. Royal Ave. and Talbot Street on Saturday from 9:00 a.m. to
5:00 p.m. and again on Sunday from 9:00 a.m. to 1:00 p.m. and at the enue
from 2:00 p.m. to service time. —

DEATH NOTICE

THEOPHILUS WILSON
ANDERSON, 62

; of Knowles Drive, and formerly of Colonel Hill,
_| Crooked Island, died at his residence on
Saturday, August 21, 2010. :

He is survived by adopted parents: Philip and
Marguritte Sherman; Four Sisters: Deaconess
Olga Meadows, Joyce Gray, Thelma Anderson
Nand Eloise Humes; Four Brothers: James,

- S Dennis, Lionel and Hudley Anderson; Two
Ls Florence Anderson and Helen Gibson; Uncle: John Gibson; Nine
Nieces; Fourteen Nephews: Three daughters-in-law: Audrey, Jennifer and
Noella Anderson; Son-in-law: Rev. Garth Humes, and a host of other rel-
atives and friends.

Mt. Royal Aveve & Talbot Steet, Opposite Studio of Draperies
een 676-2386 © 24 Hour Emergency |
434-9220/380-8077





THE TRIBUNE OBITUARIES

THURSDAY, AUGUST 26, 2010, PAGE 19

vee e = SHuneral Home

HAMAS’ OLDEST MORTUARY
MARKET STREET ® P.O. BOX GT-2097 ¢ TEL: 323-5782

RUTHNELL
NAIRN, 80



| Road.

Left to remember Ruthy with love and fondness are

her daughter, |
Wiliams; one sister, Sylvia; 3 brothers,

Kathleen Moncur, Carol Osborne,

Carolyn Nairn and Shefelle Davis;

a resident of Augusta Street & for- |
merly of Mangrove Cay, Andros, |
who passed away on 21st August, 2010, will be held | Nairn; Patrick, Gareth and Garielle Roberts; Elvis
at Christ the King Anglican Church, Ridgeland Park ©
West, on Saturday 28th August, 2010, at 3:00 p.m.:
Officiating will be Rev'd Fr. Ivan Eldon, assisted by :
Rev'd Fr. Neil Nairn & Rev'd. Fr. Bradley Miller. |

Interment follows in Woodlawn Gardens, Soldier: Né
: Arthur and Kenneth Sweeting, Clifford and Marjorie

: Johnson, Rosemary, Shirley, Mona Lisa and Merleen

Naomi and son-in-law, Richard:
Daniel |
Lenford and Garnet Nairn; 2 sisters-in-law: Ruthlyn :
and Marcellita Nairn, 1 adopted daughter: Sister
Joanna Curry and adopted son-in-law: Roosevelt :
Curry; adopted grandchildren: Crestanea, Cambrea,
Creswell and Camrion Munroe; Nieces: Danielle and
Devern "Nicks" Nairn, Karen Brennen, Gayle :
Roberts, Rochelle Thurston, Sister Jacintha Neely, :
Florence Beckford, Angela Neely, Marie: Newton, :
Catherine Nairn Ferguson, Cleotha Myers and:
Sandra Nairn of Seattle, Washington, Beverly
Pintard, Lovely Rolle, Lorna Pitts, Verna Mae }
Solomon, Donna Mae Reynolds, Mizpah Strapp, :
Vanessa
Ingraham, May Jane Cartwright, Rhodell, Susan and :
Nephews: |
Malcolm, Jeffery(Glendina), Ray and_ Fr. Neil |
Nairn(Judy), Carl, Jr (Katherine), Allan, Vincent, :

: Leonard, Jr, Michael, J onathon, Christopher nid
Sydney Nairn, Dennis, Gustavos, Anson, Dexter,
Arthur, Jr and Anthony Nairn, Michael, Amold and
_ Alpheus Neely and Jonathan Davis; Numerous rela-.
tives and friends including: Arlington, Arlekio and

Asilkia Brennen; Marvin, Glendiva, Kyle, Jeremy,
Kareem, Garonique, Donelle, Karessia and Joyce

Thurston, Jr; Sharon Thompson, Ramon, Rayandfra,
Gaylene, Raven and Rayven Nairn, Kyvon Hanna,
Shenique Cole, Clarinda Saunders and family,
William Rolle, Halston Pinder and family, Ismae
Nairn and family, Mercianna Albury, Yvonne Rigby;

Cole, Dora Hanna, Myrtle and Claudia Minus,
Audrey Deveaux, Melverna Wong, Beverly Collins,
LaRoma Siefert, Glen and Joyce Minus, Jackie
McPhee, Arnette Rolle Hanna, Agatha Joyce,
Patrice Williams, Hilda Cooper, Daphne Miller,
Hughie, Kenneth and Eugene’ Nairn, Ms. Linda
Bowe, Margaret and Jacqueline Nairn, Marletta
Jackson and _ family, Bernadette Ferguson,
Bernadette Knowles, the Sweeling family, the
Hepbum family, Drs. J agadeesh, Morgan, Strachan,
Davis and Rolle; Sister Johnson and Sister Valerie
Miller, PNO; Nurses Sweeting, Tumer, Pratt and.
Knowles and the staff of the Female Ward of the |
Princess Margaret Hospital.

Friends may pay their last respects at Demeritte's.
Funeral Home, Market Street, from .10-6:00 p.m. on
Friday & on Saturday from 9-1 :00 p.m. & at the
church from 2:00 p.m. until service time.





PAGE 20, THURSDAY, AUGUST 26, 2010

THE TRIBUNE OBITUARIES

BArmeritte’s Funeral Home

BAHAMAS’ OLDEST MORTUARY.
MARKET STREET e P.O. BOX GT-2097 ¢ TEL: 323-5782

FUNERAL SERVICES FOR.

JOHN LIVINGSTON
KNOWLES, 62

a resident of Minnie Street, who passed away :
on 18th August, 2010, will be held at New:
West :
Highway, on Saturday 28th August, 2010, at :
10:00 a.m. Officiating will be Bishop Simeon :
Hall, assisted by Bishop Christopher Minnis :
& Min. Melony Minnis. Interment follows in :
Southern Cemetery, Cowpen & Spikenard Roads. Left to cherish :
his memories are: His loving mother: Annie Knowles Sands; Six }
brothers: Gary Pinder, David Knowles, Ian Knowles, ASP Leon:
Bethel, Sheldon Bethel and Laurence Bethel; Seven-sisters:
Fredericka Swain of Freeport, Grand Bahama, Janet Maycock of :
Exuma, Judymae Lord, of Freeport, Grand Bahama, Patricia:

Covenant Baptist Church, East

Johnson, Jean McDonald, Sylvia Percentie and Shirley Christie;
| Three sisters-in-law: Wendy Pinder, Adeline Knowles, Bridget

Helena Wilburn, Aretha Seymour, Gia Ramsey, Kim Cartwright,

Dondree Pinder, Lincoln, Craig, Solomon, Ken, Sheneko,
Deward, Renaldo, Mervin Jr, Mark Dillette,
Cartwright,

Hospital.

Friends. may pay their last respects at Demeritte's Funeral Home, :
Market Street, from 10-6:00 p.m. on.Friday & on Saturday at the
church from 9: 00 a.m. until service time.

SUSANA
THOMPSON, 68.

a resident of Forbes Close,-Golden Gates-#1
& formerly of Arthur's Town, Cat Island, who

‘passed away on 6th August, 2010, will be held

at Maranatha Seventh-day Adventist Church,
Prince Charles Drive, on Sunday 29th
August, 2010, at 1 :00 p.m. Officiating will be
Pastor Paul Scavella, assisted by Elder
Warren Farquharson. Interment follows in Woodlawn Gardens,

Soldier Road. Left to cherish her memories are her loving chil-

dren: Nirs. Josephine McCoy, Mrs. Sherine. Dean, Mrs. Janice
Brown, Mr. Kirk Bridegwater, Mr. Aaron Bridgewater, Ms.
Bethsheva Bridgewater; four sisters: Mrs. Vernita Johnson. Ms.
Henrietta Thompson, Mrs. Delcina Thompson-Strachan, Mrs.

Ruth Mae Thompson; two brothers: Mr. Marlon Thompson, Mr.
i Jeeimiah Th ; th -in-law: Mr. Preston McCoy Sr.,
Bethel; Four brothers-in-law: Fredrick Swain, Anthony Lord, : Ma Seal Bearer Mr. Craig BrGxa one daiighteriivlaw: Mrs
Patrick Maycock and Mr. Percentie; Two uncles: Aaron Knowles : : 4.
of Nassau, Walter Laing of Freeport; Three aunts: Sarah Green of :

Miami, Fla, Laura Laing of Freeport, Fairdell Cooper; Nieces: : Brown, Kaylisa Dean, Kirkkeisha Bridgewater, Preshan Dean,

Doralee Little, Shantel Jones, Tamaka Dillette, Antoinette | Kathrina Gabrielle Bridgewater; thirteen grandsons: Jermaine
Knowles, Donya Pinder, Sharika Pinder, Lishka, Shaniqua, : Brown, PC 3321 Debrew Brown, Katasio Bridgewater, Prince
Crystal Lord, Shawnice Pennerman and Joanne; Nephews: Gary, : Dean Jr., Rasheen Bridgewater, Presco McCoy Jr., Samuel Dean
Anibon : Jr, Denero Dean, Kirk Bridgewater Jr., Janico Brown, Clayton
Romeo Ramsey; Thirty-six grand nieces aaa McDonald & Terelle Morley; four great granddaughters: Valesha
‘nephews, great grand nephews; Special family alld friellds includ- Thompson, Ashantae Clarke, Shantia Clarke, Ramia Jones, two.
Secon Chlby Gat Fanily, Mex. Movie al Paaly Pay Bevel nieces: Veronica, Delores, Althea, Rafalita, Christina; nine
and Family, Franklyn Thomas and Family, Pastor Tyrone Thomas :
and Family, Mr. Culmer and Family, Mr. Donald Dorsette and :
Family, Mr. & Mrs. Clare and Family, Mrs. Elsie Winder and :
Family, Mrs. Ruthmae and Family, Mr..Demeritte and Family, :
Mrs. Vanria Rolle and Family, Debbie Lockhart, Mrs. Hetlin :
Nelson, Mrs. Bodie and Family, Mr. Joey Knowles and Family, Mr. :
Charles Knowles and Family, Mr. Arron Knowles Jr. and Family, : Johnson & the Church of God of Prophecy family, Dianette adn
Mr. Valentine Butch Knowles and Family, Shirley Christie and :
Family, Mrs. Ena Knowles and Family, Mrs. Roseann and Family,
The Royal Bank Family in Freeport, Front Office, Staff at Our
-Lucaya and the Officers at Her Majesty Prison, Mr. Stanley }
Glinton and Family, Mr. Leroy Glinton, Mr. Frank Glinton and
‘Family,Bishop Christopher Minnis and Family, David Knowles :
and Family, The Nurses and Doctors at the Princess Margaret :

: : your kind words of encouragement and prayers.

Winnie Bridgewater; Nine granddaughters: Clarisa Dean,
Prescola McCoy, Sametha Dean, Shadia Bridgewater, Craidel

Thompson, Lacarvon Jones Sr., Raymond Jones, P.C. 3353 Phillip

great grandsons: Lacarvon Jones Jr., Brendan Sweeting; five
nephews: Wilfred, Anthony (Tucky) Victor, Anthony, Wade,
Brian, Keith, Junior and Cedic; numerous grand nieces &
nephews, cousins, other relatives & friends including:. The
Princess Margaret ‘Hospital staff, the staff of Lennox Patton,
Convention Kitchen staff of Atlantis, Pastor Paul Scavella, Pastor
Tom Roberts & the East Street Gospel Chapel. family, Pastor

Susiemae Dorsette & family, Maranatha Seventh-day Adventist |
Church family, Dean Radiator family, Alfred Dean, Mr. George
Lowe, Audley Bain, Ms. Diana Bethel, Donna Deveaux, the staff |
of M.S.S. D. Dept of PMH, staff of C.S.S. D. of PMH, Mrs.
Deloris Bridgewater & family; Rev. Stanley &. Pastor Jennifer
Ferguson and the entire Palm Avenue & Wulff Road community.
For all those who may not been mentioned, we thank you for all

| Friends may pay their last respects at Demeritte's Funeral Home,
Market Street, from 10-6:00 p.m. on Saturday & on Sunday at the
} church from 12:00 noon until service time. :





THE TRIBUNE OBITUARIES












































DONNA LOUISE
GARGILL, 52




Cemetery. Cherished memories will forever linger in the hearts of her:
Children: Quintera and Quinton Johnson, Chizelle and Chiquita

Sherman, Enid Munfus, Miriam Sands and Christine Longley Brothers:
Kenneth Woodside, Michael Lightbourne, Trevor Johnson, Marvin,

Aunt Mizpah Bain-Antoine Uncle: Thomas

ChIoee Deveaux, Brittany Rolle, Skerkita, Royann and Tia Antoine,

entire community of Staniard Creek, Andros.

Duncombe Adopted son: Cardin Munroe Grand Daughter: Daina :
Johnson Sisters: Deloris Berry, Cora Cargill, Vernice Russell, Mynez :

Demeritie’s Funeral Aome

BAHAMAS’ OLDEST MORTUARY:
MARKET STREET e P.O. BOX GT-2097 e TEL: 323-5782

FUNERAL SERVICES FOR

and to all those who served and ministerd to her.

: We apologize if anyone was omitted from the above list as we grieve the
: loss of our dear Donna.

a resident of Staniard Creek, Andros, who passed :
away on 11th August, 2010, will be held at St. Faith's :
Anglican Church, Staniard Creek, Andros, on;
Saturday at 10:00 a.m. Officiating will be Rev'd. Fr. :
Ethan Ferguson. Interment follows in the Church's :

Anton, Dave, Marcian, Ephriam, Moses, Urban Ashley, Dennis and: |.
Urban Ricardo Cargill, Barry and Trevor Thompson and Bern Wright : |
Bain of Boston, :
Massachusetts Brother-in-law: William Berry Sr., Christopher Sherman, }
David Munfus and Frederick Sands; sisters-in-law: Joanne lightbourne, :
Sabrina Johnson and Orita Woodside, Alrena, Diane, Thelma, Yvette and :
Judy Cargill and Yudina Thompson Nieces: Tabitha Munroe, Kristen :
Berry, Michelle Lightbourne, Lucretia, Loretta, Shanique, Kenecka and :
Kendeisha Woodside, Latoya Johnson, Erica Martin, Sharlene Marshall,
Latravia, Latonya, Shonte, Mechael, Tradavia, Alisa, Amy, Maresha , :
Ynise, Makiya, Malinda, Jennifer and Trevez Nephews: Deron Berry, :
William Berry Jr., Michael Jr. and Javanno Lightbourne, Omar, Kendral, :
Ricardo, Kenau and Kenric Woodside, Nlcardo Roberts, Earlin, Evan, :
Vincent, Aaron, Damingo, Benjamin, David, Trevor, Kennedy, Dwayne, :
Hartman Jr., Marvin Jr., Koal, Joshua, Andrew, Ashley Jr., MosesJr., :
Beroka Cousins: Lynette and Godfrey Deveaux. Linda and Lucient :
McCaulsky, Sgt. Jan Archer, Don Hunt, Roy and Georgina Antoine, :
Patrick Gardiner, William "Bill" Bain, Leonard Bain, Iona, Lateisha :
Clarke and Family; Alexis Williams, Logan McCaulsky, Gjio Bain, :



Tyrone, Teron and Tosh Archer, Don Jr, Donte and Doneisha Hunt, ;
Sherita, Keith, and Janet Bain of Boston. Other Relatives and Friends }
including: Ismae Braynen & Family, Naomi Whyms & Family, Doreen }
Porter & Family, Janet Marshall & Family, Hilda Munroe & Family, Pet :
Nelson & Family, Wilfred Johnson & Family, Gertrude Riley & Family, }
Harrington Frazier & Family, Mias Johnson & Family, Ruthnell Porter & :
Family, Elvera Riley & Family, Shirley Gaitor & Family, PlaydelII Gale & :
Family, Isadora Scott & Family; Miriam Duncombe and Family, :
Sharmaine Munroe & Family, Leslie Duncombe & Family, Shelly :
Woodside & Family, AuthIyn Woodside & Family, Paul Roberts & :
Family, Iva Culmer & Family, Paul Johnson & Family, Sharell Alvin & :
Family, Harry Pennerman & Family, Pauline Porter & Family, Yvonette :
Stracnan & Family, Lorna Sands & Family, Andrea Culmer & Family, :
Pastor Dorinda Dean & Family, Ms. Roslyn & Family, Berkley Tumquest :
& Family, Lorna Sands & Family, Cynthia Oliver & Family, Sandra D. :
Gardiner & Family, Jestina McPhee & Family, Ann Smith & Family, Eric :
- Burrows, Charles. Ferguson & Family, Virginia Francis & Family and the :
: the Princess Margaret Hospital, given in this our Darkest Hour. May
: : God's riches blessings be yours always!

Special thanks to the Managernent & Staff of the Light House Yacht Club :
and Marina, Father Ethan Ferguson and the church Family of St. Faith's :
Anglician Church, Father Don Haynes, Dr. Mildred HalI-Watson, Dr. :
Raleigh Butler, Dr. Duane Sands. Dr. Rolle, Dr.- Halliday and the :
Supportive staff of the Gynae Ward of the. Princess Margaret Hospital, °

THURSDAY, AUGUST 26, 2010, PAGE 21

Friends may pay their last respects at Demeritte's Funeral Home, Market
Street, from 3-6:00 p.m.on Thursday & on Friday at the church in Andros
from 5:00 p.m. until service time. , a

KEVIN DAMIEN FARRINGTON
DAHL, 28

a resident of Spitfire Road, Stapledon Gardens, who
passed away on 12th August, 2010, will be held at Zion
Baptist Church, East. & Shirley Streets, on Saturday at
1 10:30 a.m. Officiating will be Pastor T.G. Morrison,
assisted by Other Ministers. Interment follows in
Lakeview Memorial Gardens, JFK Drive.

Left to mourn and cherish his memories are his: Mother: Joyce Kemp;
Adopted Mother: Gloria Dahl; 2 Step Fathers: Richard Hall & Brian
Gilbert; Grand Mother: Merlene Dean; 10 Brothers: Sidney Lord, Deon
Kemp, Kevin "Ribs", McQuba "Kirby" and Kevin 111 Farrington,
Lorenzo Whithead, Antino Seymour, Omar Pinder, Alex Beneby, Teono
Russell; 8 Sisters: Deandra Bethel, Tishina Kemp, Keranique Bethel,
Ashley Dahl, Tracie Farrington, Cpl. 2406 Sherima Oralhomme, Kara
Turnquest & Ingrid. 4 Adopted Sisters: Kaylecia Kemp, Aldanno Rolle
Nonhomme, Sherry Strachan and Tinia Jaxques; 3 Brothers In Law: Levi
and PC 259 Dwayne Bethel and Evans Oralhomme. 2 Sisters In Law: Liz
Kemp and Tessa Farrington; 2 step sisters: Sophie & Adrianne. 24 Nieces,
18 Nephews, 2 Grand Nephews including: Andre Green Jr; 13 Aunts:
Lynn Hanna, Dr. Jeanette Davis Dorsette, Agatha Gomes, Deborah
Dahl, Deborah Davis, Terry Harrison, Lisa Walker, Henrietta Lockhart,
Donna Duncan, Eunice and Abigail Farrington, Anne Farrington Fort,
Rona Gibson, and Stephanie Pitts of Miami Florida. 6 Uncles: Audley Jr,.
William "Bill", Trevor "Bucket"; Joe and Troy Farrington, Kirk Daivs of
Lauderdale lakes, Florida, Larry, Vianny & Nicolas Jaxques; 13 Grand
Aunts, 10 Grand Uncles, 2 God Mothers: Mary Bastian and Maxine
Brown; 1 God Child: Khari Kemp; Numerous Cousins and other relatives
and friend including Mary Coakley & Family, Joyce Mackey & Family,
Jennie & Family, Donna Morris & Family, Sharon Sawyer & Family, The
Staff of Turnqyest and Co. The Cove at Atlantis Paradise Island Family,
C.C Sweeting Class of 2001, Word of Life Church Family, The staff of St.
Luke's Medical Center, Dr. Orlando & Dr. Turnquest, Shavargo, Carlos,
Dion, Hosea, Tomiko, Mario A, Sheena Hawkins, Ashantia, Brian,
Belinda, Cozy, Betty, Quincey, Mario S, Alvardo, Ryan, Anton, Ray,
Rona Gibson, The Divinity Family, The Anaquway Family, The Freeport
Family, The Forbidden Family, The Nautica Family and The Finlayson |
Street Community and others too numerous to mention.

The family acknowledges with gratitude the many expressions of love and
care by the many relatives and friends, the clergy, the doctors and staff of

Friends may pay their last respects at Demeritte's Funeral Home, Market
Street, from 10-6:00 p.m. on Friday & on Saturday at the church from 9:30
a.m. until service time.



PAGE 22, THURSDAY, AUGUST 26, 2010



FERNANDO DWAYNE
PRATT SR,, 39

a resident of Abbies Close off Carmichael Road,




fond memories are:

His Wife: Dionne Pratt; Son: Fernando Pratt, Jr; Adopted Sons &
Nephew:Shaquille Pratt, Davano Gray; Daughter: Tatyana Pratt; Father:















Debbie Wallace & Christopher Knowles; Three Brothers-in-law: Tony
Mackey Sr., Jonathan Armbrister & Wellington Farrington; Five Sisters-
in-law: Dale & Charmaine Rahming, Monique Walkes,

Anthon, Tramaine, Shavon, Ranai, Omar, Lavardo, Megan, Tamico,

Warren & Delecia Cox and family, Debbie, Norma Rolle; Otis Brown,

other relatives and friends too numerous to mention.

The Staff of RBC/Finco, Scotia bank, Department of Immigration,

Demeritte’s Funeral Home

BAHAMAS’ OLDEST MORTUARY
MARKET STREET e P.O. BOX GT-2097 e TEL: 323-5782

_ 4 FUNERAL SERVICES FOR | |

: The British Colonial Hilton, Debbie Tucker, Sarah Mackey, Rev. Kenny
: Mackey, Wee-Wisdom Pre School, the students of Aquinas College &
: R.M. Bailey High School, Fr. Basil Tynes & Family, Bishop Ros. L. Davis
A : & Family, Pastor Perry Cunningham & family along with the Clergy,
who passed away on 17th August, 2010, will be held ;
at 51. Barnabas Anglican Church, Wulff & Baillou :
Hill Roads, on Friday 27 August, 2010, at 2:00 p.m. ;
| Officiating will be Canon Basil Tynes. Interment ;
follows in Lakeview Memorial Gardens, John F. :
Kennedy Drive. Left to carry on his legacy and :

















Michael Pratt; Mother: Jacqueline Pratt; Grandmother: Leanor Saunders; ; |-
His Mother-in-law: Joan Walkes; Adopted Parents: Harry & Jenny Smith ; [|
(of New Orleans); Three Brothers: Navarro Gibson, Rashad & Tavald?: |
Swann; Six Sisters: Ursula Mackey, Vanessa Gibson, Vanessa, Sherese & :
Kayala Pratt, and Chi-Kara Armbrister; Adopted Siblings: Katina Gray, :

Shenique :
Henfield, and Tameko Gaitor; Four Uncles: Tom Blyden, Renaldi & :
Craig Forbes, and James Pratt; Six Aunts: Delvera Richardson, Anna }
Glinton, Sylvia & Raquel Forbes, Madeline Gray, and Henrietta :

Lockhart; Grand Uncle: Clement Saunders of Bimini; Twelve Nephews: : Haan h , ; . ; : ; d
Lavan, Tony Jr., Tonaz, Jaidyn, Brenard, David, Dexter, Chris, Brandon, } Left to c Sak ra memory are: Her children: Lauessa Pintard, Pastor
Kevin, Anfernee, Takiyah; Fourteen Neices: Tonyshka, Tonyque, Brenda, : Renardo | 5 ? Sj epee bese These. Brother: Rodney Fark
Vanaj, Rashae, Gabrielle, Kelly, Nichole, Shaiyann, Taniyaa, Diamonte, : Seo Be. ang i fon : S85 SEE ic sdohild ney Revival
Kashieka, Kerstin, Maya; Numerous Cousins (including): Sharmaine Pratt : ifford Forbes and. Anthony Forbes; Five Grandchildren: Reviva

(of Miami Florida), Valentine Butler, Coralee Butler (of Los Angeles), : : : . : : :
Helena, Donnamae, Chantel and Tamiko (of Florida). Ricardo Ellis, : Pe pip eee micas toa anos evi ae
Henry & loraine Curry, Vernencha, Annett, Albert, John, Cloe Smith, ; BES ST CL STE, AU Ave NOs UNGAR CICSe ae OP DIDS Sy ct ere

George & Curlene Weech, Tharan, Dwight, Nakeya, Tavia, Marvin, : ; :
: law: Ramona Bethell; Brothers-in-law:, Carlton of Sarasota, Florida,
Pyare, DE VOR, ciate Ashley, Kevin, Jasmine, Cals Dine, Skat : Derek McIntosh and Stephen Rolle; Sisters-in-law: Ingrid Forbes,

Renrick, Tauric: Gadehildren: Shantol Riley, John Kelly Jr., Wayne Rolle Anastacia Forbes, Shelia Ferguson, Victoria Josey, Jennifer Sweeting,

Jr., Dijon Delancy, John Saunders Jr.; Special Friends: Nikita Demeritte, } : cr ; :
Bernard Brown, Barbara Gardiner, Latoya Gibson, Gishline Wilkinson, : Forbes,. Nastacia, Felicia and Antonia Forbes, Nefetarie Lockhart,

Debbie Darville, Pam Miller, Jeunesse Osadebay, Gerald Gibson, John }

| Saunders, James Gustave, Mark Knowles, James Joseph, Pam Wright, : ,,~ : : 3
‘Terry Bellott, PJ. |Kirk, & Raymond Paul, Brenton "Boo" And Churchill | Wilfred Ferguson, Drexel Bain, Arnold, .Derek, Lynden, Adrian

Rolle and family, Garth & Ronell Gray & family, Dwight & Dianna i

Gibson and family, Duane Miller, Maria Lewis, Shenique Davis and fam- : “ : : : eres ;
ily, Michelle, Euihlee and family, Suzette Dean and family, Gerald & : Mcintosh Jr; Other Relatives and Friends: Phillip Miller Jr.,

| Deon Canada and family (of Virginia) , Delores Bennett (of Chicago), Alleyne and Family, Alethia Bain, Ann Barnett, Brendalee Flowers,

Valerine, Portia, Dellamae and family, Andrea Damianos, Jackie King Sandra Bullard, Marva Roberts, Lenora Dean, Penny Nottage, Mr. &

and family, Jackie Mills, Carolyn Moss and family, The Mackey Family, : : 2 ; :
Chef McKenzie, Patricia Marshall, Alma Ferguson and the prayer group ; Bon Se Sea ene ay Bande Ce au
the Fowler Street Family especially the Thompson Fanuly a and a host of : The staff of PMH Private Medical, The Staff of BEC Blue Hills Power

: Station, Cynthia Fowler & Family, Ophelia Johnson & Family and the

Special Thanks To: The management and staff of Credit Suisse and Bank : Crooked Island Street Family and others too numerous to mention.

leu limited, Dr. Charles Osazuwa, Dr. Darville, Dr. Moss, Tabitha, Joanne, ; F d entiaxt ts at D itt F 1H Market
Jewette, Katanya and staff of Doctors Hospital especially I.C.U., : oe Hee ae A Bede - vee x ines ch fr it 00
Recovery, Oncology, Cardiology, Neurology, Physiotherapy Departments, ; " an Ehcerce ea OE UGY, Cen SAUELUAY Avance oe

THE TRIBUNE OBITUARIES




Bahamas Customs, The entire Bahamas Financial Centre, The Staff of






Pastoral Staff and members of St. Barnabas Anglican Church, Golden
Gates World Outreach Ministries & Gospel light Baptist Church.






Friends may pay their last respects at Demeritte's Funeral Home, Market
Street, from 10-6:00 p.m. on Thursday & on Friday from 10-12:00 noon &
at the church from 1:00 p.m. until service time.















SIS. CHRISTINE
FREDERICA FORBES
McINTOSH, 53

| a resident of Crooked Island Street, who passed
-|away on 12th August, 2010, will be held at
. | Mount Tabor Full Gospel Baptist Church, Mt.
.| Tabor Drive, on Saturday at 11 :00 a.m..
1 Officiating will be Bishop Victor Cooper, assist-
_j ed by other Ministers of the Gospel. Interment
“A follows in Woodlawn Gardens, Soldier Road. ~

S























Gia McIntosh and Lekario McIntosh






Bethell, Justin Burrows, Revere Bethell, Phillippa Burrows and Revine






Forbes, Jerome King; Mother-in-law: Beatrice McIntosh; Daughter-in-





Erica McIntosh and Katherine Rolle; Nieces: Kimberley Forbes, Rhonda





Chroita Taylor, Elfaynette Jones, Dandra, Hanya and Nastazia Sweeting,
Tiara And Christi Josey and Beatrice Rolle; Nephews: Rodney Forbes Jr.,






McIntosh, Stephano, Stephanardo and Gregory Rolle; One grand niece:
Stephonia Rolle; Two grand nephews: Jevante Munroe and Samuel °
Shane
Lockhart, Phillip Burrows, Winnifred Tunquest, Mr. & Mrs. Riley, Sister







Mrs, Wellington Hall, James Smith, Lawrence Pintard, Mrs. Angela














THE TRIBUNE OBITUARIES

Steeeting’s Colonial
Mortuary And Crematorium

84 Blue Hill Road - P.O. Box N-8161 - Tel: 325-7867
° Fax: 325-7867

MRS. MAZELLA
EVANS, 64

a resident of Lowe Sound and formerly of
Red Bays Andros, will be held at Lowe Sound
Seventh-Day Adventist Church, Lowe Sound
Andros, on Sunday 29th August, 2010 at
10:00a.m. Officiating will be Pastor Ashton
McFall assisted by Elder Mark Powell and
other Ministers of the Gospel. Interment will
follow in the Public Cemetery, Lowe Sound Andros.

Left to cherish her memories are her Husband: Vernon Evans, Three
Daughters: Icealane Thompson, Kareanne Knowles and Melissa
Evans, Three Sons: Kendal Evans, Able Seaman Leonardo Antonio
Allen Jr. and Andrea Gardiner, Twenty Four Grandchildren: Santina,
Charlene, Kendal Jr., Crystal, Kendeka, Andrea, Angela, Judy and
Kenny Evans, Rashad, Alicia and Ross Thompson Jr., Amard
Knowles, Nadia and Shaniah Alien, Rudolph HI, Ramando, Junell,
Fernando, Natori, Koltie, Tieago, Jamarion and Peaches Knowles, Six
Great Grandehildren: Asia, Kayla, Ormar Jr., Malaya and Ramando
Jr., Four Adoopted Children: Maltese Davis, Antoinette Evans,
Leanna Evans and Jerry Russell, One Sister: Evangelist Tryphenia
Lewis, One Brother: Stancil Russell, One Daughter-in-Law: Ethel
Evans, Two Sons-in-Law: Rosevelt Thompson and Rudolph Knowles,
Numerous Nieces: Ijetta Rose, Rosalee, Shavonne, Samantha,
Altora, Tassia, Becky, Perl ene, Janet, Elizabeth, Jandilee, Melrose,
Anita, Cindy, Karen, Dianne, Eltimae, Alfreda, Mazera, Vyenna,
Ivalene, Magarett, Aretha, Dinette, Amenda, Vyommie, Magnetta,
Jancine, Kimberly, Varonica, Esther, Dianne, Geneve, Vezel,
Laureen, Christine, Magdeline, Helena, Ives, Tesalee, Jetta, Arnett
and Dellérese, Numerous Nephews: Supt. Morey Evans, Rustom
Evans, Cpl. Cassius Evans, Sgt. Alphonsa Lewis Jr., Sgt. Paul Lewis,
Cpl. Mark Lewis, Dencil, Ednel, Dalton, Kelvin, Granville, Brandon
and Stancil Russell Jr, Steve, Jarome, Jetson, Jackson, Jameko,
Jessie, Jackie, Peter,Michael, Jene, Gary, Jeffery, Loxwell, Fred,
Jonathan, Delgardo, Angelo, Leando and Devac, Seven Sisters-in-
Law: Lovely Knowles, Urena Evans, Audrey Russell, Sarah Evans,

Unice Russell, Deconess Susanna Russell and Perlene Russell, |

Brother-in-Law: Oral Evans and A host of other Relatives and
Friends Including: Able Seaman Chuck Mackey, Mackey and
Lenamae Knowles, Jack, Kent, Claudia, Fredrick, Zenie, Dell of
Spring City Abaco, Leonardo Antonio Allen Sr. of Jacksonville FI.,
Lionel, Wolly, Peggy, Luanne, Madlyn, Betty, Shirley, Ellen, Teazel,
Ezekiel, Phillip, Dave, Bumpy, Curtis Bryan, Culfred, Rose, Francine,
Angie, Stella, Kelsy, Branetta, Marion, Asalee, Melonie, Omelia,
Tiny, Branard, Stephen, Tasha, Ryan, Shanetta, Kevin, Coralee,
Linda, Gabriel, Jessica, Dan, Zelpha, April, Vanria, Judith, Pearlitta,
Samantha, Gold, Stephany, Erica and Paula Theagene.

The body will repose at the Chapel of the Saints Sweeting's Colonial
Mortuary and Crematorium, #84 Blue Hill Rd. from 10.00am on
Saturday until 6.00pm and on Sunday from 8:00a.m. until service time
at the Church.



THURSDAY, AUGUST 26, 2010, PAGE 23

Wide

EAS SUN qg RISE MORTUARY

“A New Commitment To Service’

EGS

MORES NOFA, 48°

of Coconut Grove and formerly of
Port-de-Paix, Haiti will be held on
Saturday at 11 am. at Pentecostal
Temple Church of God. In Christ,
Pinedale. Officiating will be Rev.
Jean Vixamar, assisted by Rev.
Jocelyn Vixamar & Rev. Pastor
Ishmael Grant. Interment will fol-
low in Southern Cemetery |
Cowpen & Spikenard Road.

He is survived by his wife Elitane-Nofa; His mother: Pallie

Nofa; 4 daughters: Carmita, Guerda and Kekete Nofa &
Valbrun Vilnese; 1 son: Judeson Nofa; 4 sisters: Angelaine
Francois Pierre Saint, Rosenadelle & Rosita Nofa & Kattie
Pierre; 6 brothers: Geffrard Jean Francois, Lumenes, Ordley
& Chrisny Nofa, Elizer Altenord & Jimmy Pierre; 3 aunts:
Mise & Arilia Augustave & Meritane Decembre; 2 uncles:
Jocelyn Jean Baptist & Versane Jean Baptist; numerous
nieces and nephews including: Widline, Angeline, Wilandia,

f Falanka, Orveline, Nerzelie, Rodline, Fania, Bendy, Wilky,

Marcly Nofa, Roseberline Blaize, Fedner Calixte, Franklyn
Dominic, John, Ivener, Julie Vecy, Jean Robert and Fanel
Valcin of Miami, Florida; a host of other relatives and friends
including: Ken Prudent of Miami, Cherline Joseph of
Harbour Island, Philippe, David & Georges Raymonvil,
Francis and Herold Valcin, Georges Abdias, Claude
Saintilaire, Fortina Theophille, Mireille Lubin, Shelly Noel
and Louise-Marie Bouquet of Miami and Lanel Noel, Rev.
Jean & Diannise Vixamar, Rev. Jocelyn & Eureka Vixamar,
the members of New Destiny Mt. Olive Church of God In
Christ, Dwane Dorelus, Micheline Etienne, the Palm Beach
Street Family and the Coconut Grove Family.

Friends may pay their last respects at East Sunrise Mortuary,
Rosetta Street, Palmdale from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. on Friday and
at the Church from 10 a.m. on Saturday until service time.

EAST SUNRISE MORTUARY.

“A New Commitment To Service”

#27 Rosetta Street, P.O.Box C.B. 12248 / Palmdale,
Nassau, Bahamas
Tel: (242) 323-EAST — (242) 326-4209 Fax: 356-2957
- 24hrs. Emergency Service
Cell 57-9151 * Beeper: 380-1450 or 380-1117 —



PAGE 24, THURSDAY, AUGUST 26, 2010

crx, FREEPORT
11A East Coral Road, Freeport, G.B., Bahamas
P.O. Box F-42312
Telephone: (242) 373-1115 / (242) 373-1471
Pager: (242) 340-8043 « Fax: (242) 373-3005

BR

MRS. MARIA GILCUD
~ §COLES, 58 ,

| of Fresh Creek Andros, Bahamas will be held on
Saturday August 28th 2010 at 10:00am at St.
Francis Xavier Cathedral, West Hill Street.
| Officiating will be Rev. Father Glen Nixon assist-
} ed by other ministers of the gospel.

|. Left to mourn her passing are her: two Sons

Steven and Keith Scoles, one Daughter Lauretta,

{six grand children Leesa, Chris and Tyler

‘ Gilchrist, Ethric White, Diamenn and Camryn

Shauna Scoles one Brother: Peter Super Star Gilcud, one Aunt Hazel, two sis-
ters in law, Merthlyn Gilcud and Rosie Taylor, numerous nieces and nephews

_including: Charles, Pachino, Diana, Lyn, Dhashka, Karen, Glenda, Eloise, :

Lavado, Anishka, Steven,Katecha, Nickeytra, kaylisa, lakenya Gilcud,

Archibald, Ashley, Asford, Aston, Alfred,Charmaine, Maise’ Aiden and Leroy :

Miller, Judith Strachan, Rosetta Brennen, Elaine wilchcombe, Laurie Neymour,
- Jacqueline bodie, Jeremie Josey, Chris Rizzo, Shiela blatch, Ruth, Naomi, Peggy,
Tyrone Thompson, Delores Taylor, Donald Moxey Jr, Janique, Giovani, Jonae,

and Janique Bodie, Cedric Jr, Stacey, Cedrica, Christina, Laterrah and Darlene }
Neynour, Nicola Gilcud-Ingraham, Maxwell Jr, Dwayne, Jason, Camille, :

Margareth and Melony Taylor; Richea King, Mia Miller, Jackson Brennen Jr.,

Christopher Wilchcombe, Thomas Ingraham, Jamon King, Kenrico Lockhart, :
Two Daughetrs in law Fredina and Alexis Scoles, Ten Adopted children: :

Samantha, Sophia, Jerry, Omarah and Emile Miah, Dion Sweeting, Robert
Johnson, Elizabeth Simms, A Host of other Relatives and friends including:
_Madge Bowleg and Family, Basil Neymour and Family, Lily Mae Thompson and
Family, Rosie Williams and Family, Alfredo and Jacqueline Mckenzie and

Family, Valderine and Diane Adderley and Family, Delores Simms and Family, }
Alphonso, Edith, Hazel, Floyd, Cedric Sr, David, The Hon. Phenton, Kevin and:

Frank Neymour Families, the entire Simms Family, Revd. Newton Hamilton and
Family, Wendal Moxey and Family, Robert, Lester and Clementia Scoles and
{ Families Deacon Frank Trembly and the St. Johns Crysostoms Family, Pauline

Edgecombe and Family, Pastor Dorinda Dean and Family, Nurse Albertha :

| Edgecombe and’Family, Dellarease, Henry, Freddie, Pearl and Alonso Hinsey

' Families, The Clarke Family, the Griffin Family Miller and Family, Cecil Penn }

and Family Freddy Pyfrom and Family, Whitney Bastian and Family, Jandara

| Smith and Family, Andy and Sharon Smith, Mable Stubbs, Freddie Slabs Laing }

THE TRIBUNE OBITUARIES

: ASSAU
Robinson and Soldier Roads, Nassau, N.P., Bahamas
P.O. Box CB- 12072
Telephone: (242) 394-8043./ (242) 394-8047
Pager: (242) 340-8043.° Fax: (242) 340-8034

| Sr Se ooo

] D. Fernander assisted. by other ministers of the
ospel. Interment will follow in Woodlawn Gardens
oldier Road.

Left to cherish her memories are her husband;
Clinton Storr; son: Clinton Jr., daughter: Clinique
Storr her parents Holman and Clementina Gilbert,
brothers Douglas Cleare, Joseph, Holman, Wendal
and Michae Gilbert, mother-in-law: Dale Storr sister-
in-law: Melony Russell, brothers-in-law: Anthony
Russell, Vincent and Wayde Storr, nieces: Angular
and Audrian Gilbert nephews: Jordon Gilbert,
Douglas Cleare, Jerard, Ahmad, and Amka Rusself
and Cedric Storr aunts: Menta, Missy Pratt,
: Aramenta. Sweeting, Perlene’ Rolle, Rowena and
: Merlene Gilbert, Sylvia Jones, Agnes Ferguson, Maxine Curling, Diann, Arthur
; J. Minns Jr., Leslie Robinson, Wilbert Dean and family, Anthony and Lenard
: Johnson, Joan Dean, Rosemary Cartwright, Harriet Johnson, Princess Gilbert,
i Angela Gaitor, Christine Gilbert, Margaret Pierre, Karen Williams, Carolyn
: Dorsett, Vernita Morley, Willimea McKenzie, Alex Lewis, David, Raymond,
: Joel and Alfred McKenzie, Alex Newton, Daniel, Alfred Matthew Andy and
: Patrick Wilson, Roy, Terrence, Jeffery, Michael, Freda and Monique Moss, Alice
: Smith, Robert Gilbert cousins: Eunice Seymour, Inez and Ettamae Pinder,
: Fredrick Thurston, Bruno, Delmon, Simeon, Chancel, Chevett and Jillian Rolle,
John and Portia Taylor, Monique Hanna, Jerome and family, Stephen Hanna
: and Family, Patrick Hanna and family, Inetha Hart and family, Adline Burrows
: and Family, Monica Hart and Family, Isabell Burrows and family, Pandora Hall
and family, Rev. Archelus Burrows and family, Rev. Stedman Knight and family,
} Bishop Albert Hepburn and The United Christian Church Family, Henry Rolle,
: Orswald Burrows and Family, Lucita Burrows and family, Zephaniah Burrows
: and family, Remilda Burrows and family, Retter Culmer and family, Dexter
? Hanna and family, Elkanah Burrows and family, Special Friends: Debbie Taylor,
: Niki Afnett, Denise Hanna, Antoinette Rolle, Shona Seymour, Earnestine
Forbes, Jennifer Munroe and Family, Michelle Storr, Lyn Curry and Family,
: Jessica and Family, Anna Johnson and Family, Francita Dorsette and Family,
: Suzette and family, Mrs. Evans and family, Mr. Shawn Sawyer and the entire staff
: of Cacique International, Bishop Delton Fernander and The New Destiny
: Church Family, Other families and friends too numerous to mention.

Viewing will be held in the Serenity Suite at Restview Memorial-Mortuary and .
: Crematorium Ltd.. Robinson and Soldier Roads on Friday from 10:00am to
: 6:00pm and at the church on Saturday from 8:30am to service time.

| ad Family, Nelson Gaitor and Family, Ed and Theresa Minnis and Family, The }

Gay Family, The Cargill Family, Florence Coakley and Family,

| Clarke, Sis Johnson and Sweeting and the surgical Team of PMH.

| Viewing will be held in the Perpetual Suite at Restview Memorial Mortuary and
} Crematorium Ltd., Robinson and Soldier Roads on Friday from 10:00am to ;

! 6:00pm and at the church on Saturday from 8:30am to service time.

MRS. MARION.PATRICIA
GILBERT-STORR, 38

of Knowles Drive, will be held on Saturday August 28th 2010 at 10:00am at New

( Destiny Baptist Cathedral, Baillou Hill Road. Officiating will be Bishop Delton

! The Cleare }
| Families, Evelyn Minnis and Family, the CAPD Department of PMH, Dr. :

| DEATH NOTICE
MR. GEORGE L. JOHNSON, 74

of Bougainvillea Boulevard died at his residence
on.August 23rd 2010.

He is survived by his wife: Jaestina Johnson; son: .
Dereck Johnson; daughters: Claudia Johnson
Pinder, Tracy Pinder, Bridgette Johnson; sisters:

J Lianna Murray and Rowena Johnson: numerous
grandchildren nieces and nephews and a host of
other relatives and friends. °



? Funeral Announcement will be announced at a later date.



THE TRIBUNE OBITUARIES

\ Resluioe Memorial Mortuary
. and Cremaloiiam Limiled

FREEPORT

11A East Coral Road, Freeport, G.B., Bahamas
P.O. Box F-42312

Telephone: (242) 373-1115 / (242) 373-1471

Pager: (242) 340-8043 ¢ Fax: (242) 373-3005






Robinson and Soldier nese Manin N.P., Bahamas
P.O. Box CB-12072

Telephone: (242) 394-8043 / (242) 394-8047

Pager: (242) 340-8043 Fax: (242) 340-8034










MRS. INEZ BOWLEG
Affectionately Called “MOTHER”
80

“| of #17 Sea Breeze Estates and formerly of Mangrove
\ Cay, , Andros, Bahamas will be held on Saturday

August 28th 2010 at 11:00am at Zion Yammacraw
| | Baptist Church, Yammacraw Road. Officiating will
be Rev. Moses Pennerman M.C.A assisted by Rev.
Hilton Bullard. Interment will follow in Woodlawn
Gardens, Soldier Road.

Left to cherish her memories: Eight(8) sons: Nelson,

Kingsley, Virgil, Nehemiah, Andy, Jarris, Ellis and
Patterson Bowleg Four(4) daughters: Edna Pinder of
Freeport Grand Bahania: Alice Bowleg Kelly, Lily and Jacklyn Bowleg Daughters-
in-law: Nurse Angela, Nurse Patrice, Ragan and Sandy Bowleg Sons-in-law: Philip
Pinder of Freeport Grand Bahama and Adrian Kelly 37 Grand children: Garret,

Elson, Jermaine, Elkino, Athoro, Ashton, Burthram, Ryan, Micheal, Othnell, Javis,”
Justin, Antoine, Ahmad of Miami Florida, Deangelo, Audi, Prexavieo, and Perez
Bowleg, Jerran Stubbs, Garland Bain, Ashannon and Ashon Kelly, ‘Shervonne,

Christine, Shadae,kara, Lindsley, Neoshie, Tina, Vergil, Miah, Jasmine, Ellicia, Elkia
and Andriel Bowleg, Latisha Capron, Cordegia Pinder-white, Corderia Marshall,

Darius Stubbs Sharon, Tianne and Sherry Bowleg 17 Great Grand children: Shavon,
Garret, Kevon, Penron, Jadin, Elijah, Ryland, Matthew, Terron, Shaventon,

Alliquea, Talique, China, Keyezra, Frankia, Rynna, Breanna One(1) sister: Annis
Saunders of. Freeport Grand Bahama Three(3) brothers: Melvin, Hasten and
Winifred Bullard of Freeport Grand Bahama Five(5) Sisters -in- -law: Lavern and
Marilyn Bullard, Zelma Bowleg, Marion Kelly, Evangelist Madline Mackey of
Bowen Sound Andros Four(4) Brothers-in-law: Cleveland and Fred Bowleg, Rev.

Thomas Mackey of Bowen Sound and John Saunders of Freeport Grand Bahama
Three(3) Aunts: Louise Bullard, Ethel Moxey of Mangrove Cay, Andros, Eloise
Bullard of Nassau Bahamas Relatives and Friend: Prime Minister Rt. Hon. Hubert
Ingraham, Icelyn Colebrooke, Maxine Bowleg, Linda Pinder, Ester Roker of Nassau
Bahamas, Iceledice Moxey, Joyce Green of Freeport, Kareen Kemp, Dessire Stuart,

Angela Morley, Dianna William, Garnet. Bullard and Family, Rose Balasco, Grace
Green and Family, Lavesa Bullard, Tresha King and Family, Francita Nairn, Curlene
Saunders, and Family, James Klein and family of New York, Veronica Outten and
Family of Mangrove Cay, James Saunders and family, Kissy Davis, Cyslyn Miller,

Venessa Ferguson, Bishop Sam Green and Family, Elvina Coleby and Family,
Kesmond Farrington and Family, Sidney Bowleg and Family, Rev. Moses
Pennerman and family, Bishop Dr. Jullian Pinder and family, pastor Keith Robinson
and Family ( Miami Florida) Rev. Harold Saunders and Family, Mrs.’ Lundy
Ferguson, Mr. & Mrs. Albert Kelly, Prince Miller, Venus King and Family, Behealed
Tabernacle of Mangrove Cay and Nassau Mr. and Mrs. Jeffrey Jolly and Family,
Ethel Russell and Family,Prayer Band Sisters and.Eastern Star Lodge sisters of
Mangrove Cay, Andros. Lenora Brennen, Mable Bastian,'Maggie Green, Rhoda
Green, Sybil Green, Icelyn Moxey and Family, Rita Clarke and Family, Cyril Miller
and Family, F.N.M. Branch of Mangrove .Cay, Madrie :Nairn-Johnson, Sheria
Clarke Burnt Rock School family, Hon: V. Alfred Gray, and Mr. and Mrs. Hudson

arke.

Viewing will be held in the Celestial Suite at Restview Memofial Mortuary and
. Crematorium Ltd. Robinson and Soldier Roads on Friday from 10:00am to 6: 0pm
and at the church on Saturday from 9:30am to service cu

DEATH ANNOUNCEMENT

MR. DA IS ERNAL
McKE ZIE, 31

i
of Abaco, Bahamas died in Abaco on Friday, “Anigust
20th, 2010.
Funeral Announcements wi be rhade at a later date.

j





THURSDAY, AUGUST 26, 2010, PAGE 25

Resteias Memorial Mortuary
and Cromalovium Limited

FREEPORT NASSAU j
Ronineen and Soldier Roads, Nassau, N.P., Bahamas
P.O. Box CB-12072
Telephone: (242) 394-8043 / (242) 394-8047
Pager: (242) 340-8043 Fax: (242) 340-8034

11A East Coral Road, Freeport, G.B., Bahamas
P.O. Box F-42312 -
Telephone: (242) 373-1115 / (242) 373-1471
Pager: (242) 340-8043 ° Fax: (242) 373-3005

MRS. ‘WINIFRED
McD ON ALD, 76

of Cooper's Town, Abaco will be held on Saturday,
August 28, 2010 at 11: ‘00 a.m. at Faith Walk Church of
God, Cooper's Town, Abaco. Officiating will be Bishop

«| Archelus Cooper assisted by Rev. George Rolle and Rev.
| Herbert Edgecombe. Interment will follow in the
‘| Cooper's Town Public Cemetery, Cooper's Town, Abaco.

Left to cherish her fond and precious memories are her
daughters: Carolyn Smith and Sherry Humes; sons: Jerome and Lester McDonald;
granddaughters: Mispah, Shantell, Senaka, Monique, Cynstshe, Asharie, Leslie and
Quintiera McDonald, Dorsinayer Smith and Tasha Walker; grandsons: Anthony,
Jamal, Delvin, Jerome, Talmich, Ashton, Shaquille, Kyle and Quintero McDonald,
Omar Bodie, Collin Cleare Jr., Marchello, Diovanni and Michael Humes Jr.; great
grandchildren: Makia, Riche, Natiqua, Tatyana, Tatia, Lyndese, Ziara, A'Lice,
Amare, Phoenix, Sylvanna, Ethan, Corey, Anthony, Ashton Jr., Tayshawn,
Rudanel, Ranad, Ramon and Ariel; sisters: Vivian Cornish, Orlean Rolle, Louise
Wright and Shirley Kemp; brothers: Edward, Alexander, Ronald and Rev. George
Rolle, nieces: Udean Rolle, Melanie Pedican, Norma Williams, Yolands Thurston,
Roseland Cooper, Olga Pritchard Lisa McIntosh, Delcie Jordan, Nancy Saunders,
Sandra, Latoya, Deaudra, Anna, Melba, Ronell, Shantese, Anita, Brenda, Lakera,
Wendy and Uta Rolle, Patrice Cooper, Laverne McIntosh, LaRose Quince, Reveda
Culmer, Portia Clarke, Mavis Moore, Luella, Maggie and Tanya McDonald, Vangie.
McIntosh, Ramona Bethel, Sandra Ferguson, Joan Sands, Judyann Riley, Eleanor
Wright, Eveth Cooper, Vertal Pinder, Elda Humes, Sherimae Delancy, Florina
Cornish, Jennalee Bootle, Elaine Baillou, Manuletha Bootle, Eulamae, Sandra and
Gwenlyn Kemp; nephews: Jackson, Alphonso, Cecil, Edward, Mackey, Warren,
Tony, Oscar, Patrick, Wendell, Roscoe and Lavern R olle, Rudy, Lenward, Eddison,
Wesley and Clyde Cornish, Clive, Lynden and Sean Wright, Mosell, Gary and
Ashley Smith, Eddison, Lloyd and Ossie Kemp, Archie, Glenn, Gary and Patrick
McDonald, Leroy, Harry and Leonard Sand and Tony Nixon; daughters-in-law:
Vernincha, Brenda and Renee McDonald; sons-in-law: Douglas Smith and Michael
Humes; sisters-in-law: Rev. Isolene, Criscola and Vernita Rolle, Leota and Wendy

» McDonald; brothers-in-law: Douglas McDonald, Joseph Wright and: Nevel Kemp;

godchildren:. Cynthia Mills, Beryl Lowe and Livingston Huyler. Jr.;: numerous
cousins including: Everette, Jackie, Welbourne .and Albert Bootle, Medius
Edgecombe,.Melvern Cornish, Donna Hudson, Movina Mills, Ruthmae and Eliza
McIntosh, Charles Jones, John, Barney and Leone Penn, Enithmae, ‘Quaint, Joe,
Leonard, Felix; Elmore and Betty Sawyer, ‘Silvia, Wendy, Bernell Williams, Neville
and Thomas Adderley and a host of other relatives and friends including: the Right -
Honorable Hubert A. Ingraham; Pastor Stafford Symonette and family, Bishop
Archelus Cooper and family, Bishop Allan Mills and family, Bishop Henry Wright
and family, Pastor Ed Laroda and family, Pastor Cedric Bullard and family, Pastor
Leslie Cornish -and family, Pastor Eulin McIntosh and: family, Pastor Rudy~
McIntosh and family, Shirlene Rolle and family, Naomi McIntosh and family, -
Melvern Cooper.and family, Pearl Lewis and family, Rosamae McIntosh and fami-
ly, Emily Culmer‘ and family, Natalie Bodie, Rev. Copeland Morley and family,
Jackson McIntosh and family, Inez Pritchard and family, Sheila Adderley, Wendy
Rolle, Marsha ‘Roberts, Emelia Bazile, Carmeta Bootle, Flora and: Estin Lowe,
Alfred Murray, | Gertrude Dawkins, Delgano Newbold and family, Ann Wilmore,

Erma McKenzie; Mavis Moore and family, Livingston Huyler Sr.and family, Wayne.

Archer, Mother: Club of Cooper's Town, Cooper's Town, Fire Road and Treasure
Cay comniunities, Auskell Medical Center doctors eapeclly Dr. Baney and Dr. ©
Charity aud Nurse Austin.

Viewing will be held at Faith Walk Church of God, Cooper’ s. Town, Abaco on
Friday from 4:00 p-m. to 9:00 p.m. and again at the church on Saturday from.9:30
a.m. until service time.



PAGE 26, THURSDAY, AUGUST 26, 2010

- FREEPORT
11A East Coral Road, Freeport, G.B., Bahamas
P.O. Box F-42312
Telephone: (242) 373-1115 / (242) 373-1471
Pager: (242) 340-8043 ¢ Fax: (242) 373-3005

Memorial Service for

MR. LOFTON CARL
ROLLE JR., 53

] of Pinedale, Eight Mile Rock, Grand Bahama }
will be held on Saturday, August 28, 2010 at :
10:00 a.m. Central Zion Baptist Church, Eight
Mile Rock, Grand Bahama. Officiating will be
Rev'd Dr. Elvis Burrows assisted by other min-

7 isters of the gospel.

oy Precious memories will forever linger in the

hearts of his sisters: Eartha Rolle, Gretchen :

Martin and Renee Cox; brother: Dr. Larry Bain; adopted sisters: Beulah Bain

and Kathy Grant; nieces: Calecha Robins, Miquisa Martin, Gretique Garland

} and Ashley Cox; nephews: Drameco Martin, Renaldo Rolle and Laron and

‘Lamar Bain; grandnieces: Jakiya, D'Aja and Cymiyah; grandnephew: Amari

Garland; aunts: Eloise Dames, Elvia Ingraham, Gelita Pinder and Prescola

Beneby; sister-in-law: Chris Bain; brothers-in-law: Howard Martin and Tony

Cox; nephews-in-law: Carlos Robins and Charles Garland and a host of other

relatives and friends including: Phyllis Alexander, Miami, Lloyd Edgecombe,

| Delicia Hanna, Deloris Lightbourne, Doris Smith, Nathalie Smith, Doral’D. J. }

Weech, Ken Symonette, the Rolle families, Bimini, Rev. Arnold Pinder and :

Jeff. Dames.

THE TRIBUNE OBITUARIES

NASSAU
Robinson and Soldier Roads, Nassau, N.P., Bahamas
P.O. Box CB-12072
Telephone: (242) 394-8043 / (242) 394- 8047-
Pager: (242) 340-8043 ¢ Fax: (242) 340-8034

: Braneka, Branea and Breanna Cooper; 16 great grandchildren: Jamie and
i Jasmine Eggert, Rasheed Russell, Ayden and Amado Stubbs Jr.,
: Bartlett, Peyton Henfield, Kiara and Samya Roberts, Matheo Harris, Morgan
: Coakley, Ethan and Franklyn Cooper Jr., Jaden, Jada and Jade Carey; 3 daugh-
? ters-in-law: Sarah, Tanya, and Pleasant Cooper; 2 sons-in-law:.Mervin Stubbs
i and Glenroy Strachan; 3 grandsons-in-law: Howard Carey Jr.,
: Cooper Sr. and James Eggert; 3 sisters: Jacqueline Gray, Lavender Robetts,

Krispin

Franklyn:

? and Pamela Moss; 4 brothers: Llewellyn Parker, Winston Parker, David Parker,
? and Herman Russell; 1 sister-in-law: Rosie Russell; 6 nieces: Pandora Mitchell,
: Sheryl Bastian, Melvise McKenzie, Dorothy, Norma and Beverly Russell; 4
i: nephews: Gladstone, Gilbert, Godfrey and Anthony Russell; 22 grand nieces;
: 19 grand neplews; 15 great grand nieces; 13 great grand nephews; 5 nieces-in-
: law; 5 nephews-in-law; 13 godchildren: Baldwin and Wendal Smith, Eloise
: Cooper, Clyde Feaster, Preston Tate Jr., Velma Gibson, Zendal Tate, Floyd
: Feaster, Eudell Bevans, Jacquelyn Roberts, Shelia Johnson, Cleo Mitchell, and
: Loretta Duncombe and a host of other relatives and friends including: Rodney
? Bethel, Mark Moore, P/C 2611 Javonne Richards of the Royal Bahamas Police
: Force, Carla Roberts, Betty Roberts, Allison Cooper, Mavis Cooper and the
? entire Cooper family, the entire Bevans family including Cleophus, Lovely, and
i Evelyn Bevans, Rowena Albury, Pauline Naine, Wertha and Ola Wildgoose,
: Alvira Pinder, Veronica Poitier, Verleta Bizzard, Prescola Babbs, James and
i Llewellyn Parker andthe entire Parker family, Nurse Rachel Rolle and family,
: Marian Munroe, Anna Outten, Father R. Cooper and family, Reverend
i: Petterson Baliou and also including the Baptist Church family of Sweeting's.
? Cay, Member of Parliament for High Rock, Mr. Kenneth Russell, The East
? Grand: Bahama Community especially. the settlement of Sweeting's Cay, ©
: Members at St. Michael's and all Angels Church along with the Anglican
: Diocese of the Bahamas, Bank of the Bahamas management and staff, Rand

: Memorial Hospital doctors and staff including the Medical and ICU ward and ©

Funeral Service for
CATECHIST EURINA
~ ADA COOPER,73

of Sweeting Cay, Grand Bahama will be held on :
Saturday, August 28, 2010 at 11:00a.m. St. :
Michael's Anglican Church, Sweeting's Cay,
Grand Bahama. Officiating will be ‘The Right
Rev'd Laish Z. Boyd Sr. assisted by Father }
DeAngelo Bowe, Rev'd Fr. Rudolph Cooper }
and Rev'd Fr. Stephen D. Grant. Interment will }
follow in the Sweeting’ s Cay Public Cemetery, :
Sweeting s Cay, Grand Bahama.

~

Left to cherish his fond memories are her 6 daughters: Euella Stubbs, Judy

Bohdoo, Christina Strachan, Emma Moore, Jennevy and Vynella Cooper; 2
‘adopted daughters: Michelle Munroe and Zelma Tate; 4 sons: Cedric, Ted,
Ken, Barry Cooper and Alex Pratt; 1 adopted son: Vernal Cooper; 30 grand-
children: Latrice Eggert, Suzette Russell, Gabriella and Amado Stubbs, Lavan, :
Peterson, Vanessa and Charles Knowles, Emmarell, Hudson, Anishka and
Anita Roberts, Macquell Moore, Malissa Cooper, Melonie Ferguson, Moesha
Laing, Sonovia Carey, Janelle Cooper, Eldon Knowles, Theadore, Temela,
Khadeja, Tenae and Ted Cooper Jr., Ava Bevans, Kenya and Kennadi Cooper,

i many more too numerous to mention.

: Viewing will be held in the “Serenity Suite” at Restview Memorial Mortuary
: and Crematorium Limited, #11-A East Coral Road, Freeport, Grand Bahama
} on Thursday (TODAY) from 10:00 a.m. to 6:00 p.m. on Friday at St. Michael's
: Anglican Church from 4:00 p.m. to 11:00’p.m. and again at the church on
? Saturday from 9:00 a.m. until service time.

Persons needing transportation to attend the funeral service for the late Eurina

i: Cooper are to be at The Pub on the Mall, East Sunrise Highway, Freeport on
: Saturday, August 28, 2010 at 7:00am.

DEATH ANNOUNCEMENT
“MRS. ERBIS CORNISH, 72

of Dundas Town, Abaco died at her residence on i

; Sunday, August 22, 2010.

i She is survived by her husband: Victor Cornish; 8 chil-
i dren: Andrea, Kendra, Craig, Administrator Don,
i Janice, Marva, Keva, and Chino Cornish; numerous
:. grand and great grandchildren and a host of other rel-:
i atives and friends.

? Funeral Arrangements will be announced at a later date.





yy OOF Ye
ty





- PG 28 © Thursday, August 26, 2010

RELIGION

Seeking fulfillment

POCC Co ooo oe oe Deo L OOo LOO OEE EESODEOOEEERCS

throug

h Christ

POCO Soe e oO EEE EEO A EES O HEEL OO OSOS ESO SHOE OSEESOOOT OSE SOESEOOEOSSSOSOELOOSEO OLEH OOEOOOOS

Bahamas Faith Ministries hosts Singles Conference 2010

By JEFFARAH GIBSON
Tribune Features Writer

HERE are millions of peo-

ple seeking a lifelong

companion to add fulfill-
ment to their lives and meaning
to their existence.

However through the Singles
Conference 2010, hosted by Bahamas
Faith Ministries, individuals without a
mate are encouraged to seek fulfillment:
through Christ and his teaching.

“Today, there are millions of singletons

who aré searching for an answer to the:

myriad of challenges they face on a daily
basis and who are continually seeking for
purpose and fulfillment in every aspect of
their existence. This conference aims to
help those people overcome the crisis
they face and show them that God has a
purpose for their lives,” said Pastor
Claudine Farquharson director of the
Singles Ministry at Bahamas Faith
Ministries.

Since its inception in 2005, the Singles
Ministry has taught single believers that
life doesn’t stop because they are not
blissfully attached to another person.
And during the three day non consecu-
tive annual event, attendees will be
exposed to information which will help
them understand how an alliance with
Christ manifests the desires of the heart.

“It is only through aiming at and striv-
ing after his kingdom and his righteous-
ness, first of all, that these things, taken
together, will be added, to enrich your life
and the purpose of the conference is to

encourage and empower singles in these ~

times of crisis so that they can be strong,
individuals unafraid to embrace any and
all challenges and do so with compromis-
ing their integrity, faith and moral stan-
dards,” Pastor Farquharson said.

Overlooked

Many times emphasis is placed on miar-
ried couples and often people living the
single lives are overlooked. Pastor
Farquharson said that this is one of the
reason the church decided to host the
event.

“Often times single people are over-
looked. But they too have crisis that they
are struggling with and we wanted to

NN

make sure their needs are being met by
the church,” she said.

Under the theme, Single, Steady,
Staying the Course: Crisis -— Yes!
Compromise — No, organisers promise
this year’s event will be exciting and
informative. The conference is slated for
September 5 — 7 and will commence with
a session on Sunday, September 5 at 9.30
am, with a dynamic teaching by Dr
Munroe, “Overcoming Crisis Without
Compromise” and on the same day, at
5pm, there will be a rally and exhibition,
“Single...... Again — Free 2B Me”, at the
British Colonial Hilton’s Windsor Room

_ and Foyer.

This is an exciting, motivational and
empowering forum which will “celebrate
Singlehood”, and will feature several

pavilions showcasing products and servic-
es targeting the specific interests and
needs of singles.

Guest Speakers

The special guest speaker for the con-
ference will be Pastor Deborah Leakey,
anointed psalmist and minstrel, Dr
Myles E Munroe, Senior Pastor, BFM;
and Felton Williamson who will provide
‘the entertainment.

Additionally there will be an appear-
ance by two motivational speakers,
Kirk Johnson, host, “My Heart
Matters”, and Agate Christie author of:
the book “Created Single”.

On September 6 there will be two

The Tribune



evening sessions to complete the confer-
ence at 7:30 pm. Pastor Deborah Leakey
will be the speaker for evening and will
touch on topics such as “Rebounding In
Critical Times — A Win — Win Strategy”.

On September 7, Dr. Munroe
addressed the theme for the event,
“Single, Steady, Staying The Course”
followed by an island and boat tour in
the afternoon.

Pastor Farquharson encourages sin-
gle individuals to come out and be
informed by the conference. “People
should come out because it celebrates
singlehood. We are created single by
God and we want them to know that
God has a purpose for their lives and he
will give them the strength to achieve
and accomplish.”



The Tribune

RELIGION

Thursday, August 26, 2010 ® PG 29



ALVARDO ADDERLEY: Set to be ordained
as a deacon. ;

Alvardo Adderley to he
ordained at the Anglican
Diocese of the Bahamas

ALVARDO Lamont Adderley will
be ordained Deacon in the Anglican
Diocese of The Bahamas and the Turks
& Caicos Islands, tomorrow at the All
Saints Anglican Church, Joan’s Heights
on the eve of the feast of St Augustine’s
of Hippo.

Mr Adderley grew up in All Saints
Parish, and was nurtured by his par-
ents, Donald Adderley and Stephanie
‘Turnquest, and guardian/grand-aunt
Marilyn Russell. |
~ He graduated from the Bahamas
Baptist Community College with an
Associates Degree in Psychology and
Sociology in 2007. In June, 2010 he
graduated with a Diploma in Pastoral
Studies from Codrington Theological
College, Barbados.

Prior to testing his vocation, Mr
Adderley was:a media specialist. He ~-
was employed as a radio announcer at
the Bahamas Broadcasting
Corporation from 2000 to 2002, and
held the same position at More 94FM
from 2002 to 2003. He worked in radio
production at Love 97.5FM from 2005
to 2007.

After being ordained, Mr Adderley
will be assigned to Holy Cross Parish,
Highbury Park under the supervision
of Rev Norman Lightbourne, rector.

The concelebrated mass will begin at
7pm and the chief celebrant will be
Reverend Laish Boyd Diocesan
Bishop and Rev James Moultrie. rector
of St 4no}ican Church, will

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The Anglican Diocese mourns the death of

By ALESHA CADET
Tribune Features Writer



EMBERS of The

Anglican Diocese are

mourning the death of
Reverend Father Thaddeus W
Pratt, who died suddenly after
collapsing while on a cruise
accompanied by his wife, her

sister and friends on August 19.

Fr Pratt served as an educator in many
schools before and during his priesthood.
As priest he worked as rector of St Philip,
Inagua; St Patrick, Eleuthera; and St
Gregory, (which he built), New
Providence. According to Anglican
Bishop Laish Boyd, Fr Pratt was a faith-
ful priest with a strong abiding faith and
his sudden death has sent shock-waves
through the Diocese.

“He was an educator for decades, a
priest who died in his 34th year, a husband
of over 51 years, a father, a father-in-law,
a grand father and a trusted friend, he will
be well remembered and truly missed,”
the bishop said.

Father Canon Ward of the Anglican
Diocese, who attended seminary with Fr
Pratt said in a statement: “He was a quiet
giant who was not a seeker of praise but
rather sought to give praise through his
meticulous creative work. Creativity was
a distinctive gift of his both as an artist
and as a creator of symbolism in his
attempts to effectively convey the dynam-
ics of the Gospel.”

He continued: "If it were left to Fr
Pratt, the Church of St Gregory The
Great which he built in record time,
would have had in its roof, a glass cross
through which the light of the sun could
have reminded worshippers of ‘he Light
of The Son.’

"He once spoke to me about his vision
of having a pulpit shaped like a boat from
which he may proclaim the Gospel getting
the listeners attention just as Jesus.did
from a boat," he said. :

According to Father Ward, Fr Pratt
owned several boats using them not only
to fish, but to enjoy the freedom and
beauty of God’s magnificent creation. He
liked being in a boat on the waters.

"His recreation was boating, and at
last, he died on a boat, on the waters far
away from home,"

Father Ward said: " When | met. him in
1974, the year we went to test our priestly
vocation at Codrington College,

‘Barbados, I very quickly knew that } had

found a friend who was truly a brother. In

1975 when the oppor ty came fori





SUDDEN PASSING: Father Thaddeus Pratt died suddenly after collapsing on a cruise .
August 19, 2010.

go to Berkley, California, to study at

Church Divinity School Of The Pacific, an -

Episcopal Seminary,. we seized.it, and
there he spent two sacrificial but fruitful
years." ;

The loss of Fr Pratt is terrible news,
Father Ward said particularly to his
beloved wife Florence and his heartbeat,
Phillippa , his only daughter. " He loved
his family, that was crystal clear; but he
loved God above all, loving his family
with the love of God," he said.

Speaking on the times they shared
together, Fr Ward: "In California when
fellow seminarians confused our identity,
we would note our differences in stature:
The short and long of the matter was that
he was tall and I, short. It was so obvious,
it became laughable."

He added: " Fr Pratt was a builder. He
made it look so easy! He had an unusual
capacity to get workers to apply them-
selves to the job. When he saw an oppor-
unity ¢0 improve a situation, he seized it
with. all his might. This was especially so

in matters pertaining ‘to the Church.
When he set out to accomplish a task, he
would not rest until it was well done.

"He was a praying man whose patience
had a long rope. Many persons may have
misinterpreted his quiet manner as being

_ Withdrawn, but in truth he was a listener

with a strong desire to heal wounds creat-
ed by brokenness in relationships: This
included his ready requests for assistance
from others whom he deemed qualified to
do so. He was a good team player. Our
prayers and support. go out to His family.
May he rest in peace," he said.

At the time of Fr Pratt’s death, he was
serving as Priest-in-Charge of St.
Bartholomew, The Berry Islands. The
Bishop and .The Diocese extend full con-
dolenses and prayerful support to
Flo... ce, his wife, his daughter and son-
in-law, Philippa and David O’Brien and
their children, Kathleen and Joshua; and
all his relatives and friends.

Fr Prati died at the age of seventy five
in the 34h year of hus priesthood ‘



PG 30 © Thursday, August 26, 2010

RELIGION

The Tribune

50 plus murders — is capital
punishment the answer?

By PASTOR GLEN ROLLE

the religious section for
the past few weeks, my
intent was for you to join me in
exploring not only the role of
the church in national develop-
ment, but more importantly the
extent to which the emergence
of kingdom culture could signif-
icantly impact every sphere of
‘national life.
“Having said that, while I will continue

Fe those of you reading

_to advance the discussion in that regard,

the continuous -bombardment on our
“radio and print media in respect to the
number of murders and serious crime has
: en me cause for concern. |

=v Jt is in this regard that I join others in
reviewing and calling on those in authori-
ty to examine to what extent the existing
laws on the book are a tool we ought to

use more vigorously in the fight against.

crime. |

_In this artitle we will commend the gov-
ernment’s recent appointment in law
‘enforcement and also look at the extent
to which we have reduced the value of
life. -

Bahamians, including myself, join in
‘the celebration of the appointment of
Ellison Greenslade as the new
Commissioner of Police.

Not that previous commissioners were
by any means responsible for crime, but
everyone, including the government, felt
and believed that such an appointment

would begin to make a significant dent in
the fight against crime.

I believe then as I do now that such an
appointment was and remains a signifi-
cant step in bringing about the kind of

- leadership and direction needed for the

new Royal Bahamas Police Force.

This expectation of immediate change,
however, is challenged by the amount of
murders committed so far in a nation that
should be known for its tranquility.

In addition to the loss of Bahamian
lives, we were bombarded with high-level
break-ins at various government offices;

~ news that left all of us even more dis-

turbed.

Meanwhile, the Attorney General’s
Office and the Bahamas government find
themselves in a civil legal battle with one
of its lead prosecutors.

As if the fight against crime is not a suf-
ficient burden, internal positional squab-

‘bling is another indication of what may be

fundamentally wrong - a system that
needs total and full attention.

‘For what we did not take into account
was that Mr Greenslade’s appointment,

‘without dramatic systematic change, will

only amount to some public political
exercise without real meaning.

This seems to be even. the
Commissioner’s concern as he expressed
disgust that a significant amount of the
persons accused of recent murders were
persons previously before the courts and
were out on bail; even worse was the fact
that some of the victims of these murders
were themselves out on bail in connection
with serious crimes.

This singular systematic failure, if not

addressed, not only makes this appoint- .

ment insignificant: but makes positive
impact almost impossible.

The constant news of murders, howev-
er, iS not only cause for concern but once
again causes us to ask ourselves national-
ly if we are doing enough in the fight
against crime.

With public pressure mounting, per-
sons discussing this issue will either call
for the resignation of whoever that minis-
ter is or cast political blame on the party
in power, and the blame game goes on.

Not that such party and or minister
should not be held ac¢ountable as they do
share significant burden in creating the

kind of environment that: is. resistant to.
. this stance. The very role of government
- and law-enforcement is that of ensuring
“the lawless or violators of the law are
‘ effectively dealt with. It is this segment of

crime.

These discussions: are not: complete :
without us examining the extent to which
capital punishment.or hanging plays a
role in-the. fight against or deterrent. Ao:
- of the sword so that those who for what-
- ever reason seek to violate the law. are

these senseless'killings. —

‘My place: is-not' to argue a thedlogical

rational for this method.. - |

' As a matter of fact, even our. own law
that is referenced in the Bible ‘clearly
states that the intentional killing of a
human being will be matched by the state
in the taking of that person’s life. |

Many countries outside of this
Commonwealth in seeking to influence
our decisions think of this measure as bar-
baric, and one may argue it is not in keep-
ing with the times.

Let me borrow the words: of my
teacher, Dr Myles, in giving his support
for capital punishment. He said the argu-
ment should not be about whether such
an act by the state is barbaric and incon-
sistent with modern culture .and states,
but more importantly, if when we hand

out life sentences and long life-terms,
does it have the effect of redneig, the
value of the victims’ lives.

His perspective, with which I agree, is
that the reason capital punishment is the
only remedy is that it sends a message
that the intentional and malicious slaying
of a life can only be truly valued where
the state acts on behalf of its citizenry in
the sentencing to death of that person so
accused and condemned.

This act, as carried out by the state, is
not one for the church to be confused

about.

Our message of grace and ministry of
reconciliation is in no way in conflict with

society that was entrusted to. be carriers

dealt with quickly and fairly.
_ What then is the singular point we need
understand as a civil society?

Any punishment less than capital pun-
ishment has the effect of devaluing the
life of a human being, the one. to whom
God gave the breath of life.

How far have we come in a civil society .
to judicate that life to mere sentences of

_years?

The greatest message then to. restoring
the dignity of human life is to say to soci-
ety that we value life so much that those
who recklessly show no regard for life will
themselves be dealt with by the taking of
their lives.

This is a governmental responsibility;
to not execute is a failure of governance.



‘Be still and know that I am God’

By PASTOR TONYA COLEBROOK
Heavenly Dove Ministries

PSALMS 46- speaks of troubling
times, fiery furnace experiences, roar-
ing seas, crumbling mountains and rag-
ing kingdoms. Yet at the conclusion of
Psalms 46: 10 we hear God speaking:
"Be still and know that I am God."

Be Still: means to mediate or pray
while you waiting on God. Don't get

caught up, but in the midst of your situ-'

ation, pray and know that He is God,
the God of all power. There is a source
who is able to deliver and set free in the
midst of the messed up situation. ~

Trials do come to make you stronger,
and to depend faithfully on our Lord
and Saviour Jesus Christ. We wonder
where is God when it hurts? Being still
can even make you-feel very uneasy,
because of anxious feelings.

Isaiah 55:8 "For my thoughts are not
your thoughts, nor are your ways my

way declares the Lord. How low can
your faith become?

Hebrews 11:6." And without faith it is
impossible to please him (God) for. he
who comes to God must believe that he
is and. that he is a rewarder of those
who seek him.

In being still, Job received double for
his trouble (Job 38:40) I'll wait until my
change comes. Buta wife of no faith

- and no trust told him to curse God and

Die (Job 2:9). Be careful of the so call

“Christian friends or best friends that

you have in your life. They can be a set-
up. and a set back by you and not by
God.

Please commune with God every day,
every. minute of the day so that you
would know him, .and..know his voice.
Be strong in the Lord and know that he
is able to bring every promise to pass in
"being still". And in the stillness see
him as the God he truly is in your whole
life,



The Tribune

RELIGION

Thursday, August 26, 2010 ® PG 31



God will get his blessing to you
— if He can get it through you

THERE ARE lots of teaching, preach-
ing and other materials circulating within
today’s church about the blessings of
Abraham.

While it is Yahweh's will to prosper and
bless His people, many won't walk in the
realm of material blessing as Abraham did

due to their distorted view and purpose of:

being the recipient of such blessing.

Watch this!

Here’s the primary purpose of
Abraham’s blessing — Genesis 12:2: “And I
will make of thee a great nation, and I will
bless thee, and make thy name great; and
thou shalt be a blessing.”

The last six words of the above scripture
are, “and thou shalt be a blessing.”

He (God) will get the blessing to you if
He can get it through you.

This is where the wheels fall off the chart
or refuse to spin for many who are teaching
and preaching, and those who are expect-
ing to be recipients of God’s blessing that
was upon Abraham.

The blessing upon one’s life serves to
benefit every family that comes in contact
with the person endowed by God (Genesis
12:3). ‘

A pure heart and the proper disseminat-
ing of God’ blessing by a leader will always
bring honour to the name of the Lord and
has the ability to draw even kings and
queens that will come asking questions.

Watch this!

e King James Version, 1 Kings 10:1: “And
when the queen of Sheba heard of the
fame of Solomon concerning the name of
the Lord, she came to prove him with









&

hard questions.”

e New Living Translation 1 Kings 10:1.
“When the queen of Sheba heard of
Solomon's reputation, which brought hon-
our to the name of the Lord, she came to
test him with hard questions.”



The Queen of Sheba not only saw all
that she heard concerning King Solomon,
but when she saw the affects of the blessing
even upon Solomon’s servants, she fainted.

King James Version, | Kings 10: 4: “And
when the queen of Sheba had seen all
Solomon's wisdom, and the house that he
had built.

(10: 5) “And the meat of his table, and
the sitting of his servants, and the atten-
dance of his ministers, and their apparel,
and his cup-bearers, and his ascent by
which he went up unto the house of the
Lord; there was no more spirit in her.

New Living Translation, | Kings 10: 4:
“When the queen of Sheba realised how
wise Solomon was, and when she saw the
palace he had built, (10:5) she was breath-
less. She was also amazed at the food on his
tables, the organisation of his officials and
their splendid clothing, the cup-bearers

.and their robes, and the burnt offerings

Solomon made at the Temple of the Lord.

Whenever leaders — political and reli- -




gious — put the interest of the people that
they’re leading ahead of their own it catch-
es God’s attention and causes Him to get
involved in the process.

King Solomon is a prime example of this
fact as he had a working knowledge of the
same.

Watch this!

1 Kings 3:7: “And now, O Lord my God,
thou hast made thy servant king instead of
David my father: and I am but a little child:
I know not how to go out or come in.

(10: 8) “And thy servant is in the midst
of thy people which thou hast chosen, a
great people, that cannot be numbered nor
counted for multitude.

(10: 9) “Give therefore thy servant an

understanding heart to judge thy people,

that I may discern between good and bad:
for who is able to judge this thy so great a
people?

(10: 10) “And the speech pleased the
Lord, that Solomon had asked this thing.

(10: 11) “And God said unto him,
Because thou hast asked this thing, and
hast not asked for thyself long life; neither
hast asked riches for thyself, nor hast
asked the life of thine enemies; but hast
asked for thyself understanding to discern
judgment;

(10: 12) “Behold, I have done according
to thy words: lo, I have given thee a wise
and an understanding heart;’so that there
was none like thee before thee, neither
after thee shall any arise like unto thee.

(10: 13) “And I have also given thee that

which thou hast not asked, both riches,
and honour: so that there shall not be any
among the kings like unto thee all thy

days.

We’re under a far better covenant, the
New Testament, which’ was established
upon the blood of Yeshua Messiah, and
not the blood of bulls, sheep and goats as
that of the Old Testament.

Yet the saints of the Old Testament
walked in a much greater level of material
blessing that the saints today.

Why is this? It’s because the Old
Testament saints understood the principles
of “and thou shalt be « blessing” and not
as we do today in hoarding whatever we
receive.

Many leaders, political and religious,
have failed God’s test of being blessed, as
they’ve put their needs and concerns
before that of the people. Therefore,
they’re constantly in a begging/manipulat-
ing mode or trying to secure deals for pro-
visions for themselves and families.

God blesses a man or a woman so that
they can in turn be a blessing to others.

People, if you’ve been faithfully walking
with your leaders for a number of years,
and you’re in lack of material substances
whiles:your leaders are in abundance, your
leaders don’t understand the purpose of
the blessing.

He'll get it to you, if He can get it
through you.

e For questions or comments contact us via
e-mails at pastormallen@yahoo.com or
kmfci@live.com or telephone number 1-242-
441-2021

Pastors Matthew and Brendalee Allen
Kingdom Minded Fellowship Centre
International



FAIZA Ali, center, affairs director
for the Council on American-
Islamic Relations of New York,
speaks at a news conference
organized by the Coalition of
New York Neighbors for
American Values, as Rabbi
Arthur Waskow, far left, director
of the Shalom Center, listens,
Wednesday: Aug. 25, 2010, in
New York. Ali offered support for
’ thé proposed lower Manhattan
Islamic center and said, "The
controversy over Park 51 and
centers nationwide reveal a new
wave of anti-Muslim sentiment."

Bebeto Matthews/AP Photo



PG 32 © Thursday, August 26, 2010



Tawa utieg .
a

RELIGION




A new school year

eeccccccccceccesessecccces

eocesercccccccccccs eecceccceccccce eeccccccocs

Dr WILLAMAE C MILLER

re you ready for the sound of

school bells, boys and girls? |

Well, whether you are ready
or not, Monday is the day that
school begins for all students in
the Bahamas. In fact, many private
schools have already pene their
school year. ~

Summer vacation has now come to an

end. Most students are now mixed with
emotions of excitement, because of the
beginning of a new year and sorry that
their vacation is over. (Students) you
must remember that your brain.is a mus-
cle. In order for it to remain in good
shape it must be exercised. The best way
to exercise your brain is by learning
something.

This is why school is important. School
is not the only place where you can learn.
Even when you are playing, it is impor-
tant to learn how to get along with mends.
At home it is important that you learn to
obey the instructions of your parents, as
well as others who are in authority over
you.

In the Bible we learn that Moses asa
baby was nursed and cared for by his
mother. He was then brought before
Pharaoh's daughter. She adopted Moses
as her own son, and then sent him to the
very best Egyptian schools all throughout
his young life.

The Bible says; "He was learned in all
the wisdom of the Egyptians, and was

mighty in 'words and deeds. “Moses hada |

problem when he became a young man.
He could have had a high place in the
kingdom of Egypt with plenty of glory,
wealth and pleasure. But the lessons from

a

the Word of God which his mother taught
him as a little boy, made such an impres-
sion on his mind and heart that he did not
forget them. ©

He thought his problem over carefully
and got the answer from God that it

would be greater profit and blessing to

give up all the glory of Egypt and take his
part in suffering with God's people, the
children of Israel.

He himself was an Israelite of the tribe
of Levi, and he wished to live for God
here in this world: He was used of God

-mightily and became the leader of the

people of Israel. It is recorded of him, he
endured as seeing him who is invisible"
(Hebrews 11 :27).

Then he had a lot of problems in lead-
ing the Israelites through the wilderness
to the promise land. His faith in God, and
in his Word and promises, enabled him to
walk with God through "that great and



The Tribune

terrible wilderness"
10).

Boys and girls, as you return to the
classrooms on Monday, your bags will be.
packed with many books and they are all
important in helping you to become more
intelligent, but there is one. book. more
important than any other, The Bible.
There:is no. textbook like God's. Word.
"The entrance of thy words giveth light; it
giveth understanding unto the simple.
“(Psalms 119: 130) ©

In God's textbook we learn what sin is,
and what we all are by nature and prac-
tice. We learn of our. great need of a
Saviour.

This Saviour, the Lord Jesus Christ,
God sent into the world that He might
suffer for our sins, and pay for them all
before God. It was a wondrous love and
grace.on God's part to do this. In love, he
did it that we might not have to come to
eternal separation from him, but he saved
us from judgment of Hell, and saved us
for glory.

(Deuteronomy 1:





STRGISAGY, puguet 26, oe a

| TOUT Cel

assifle

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PAGE 2, THURSDAY, AUGUST 26, 2010

Be RR ra mete eS RINNE OKRA SATE USSR Sa ea ae RSS AS ARCS LS SG

" Granite countertops,
Stainless coal appliances and many more...







2002 FORD EXPLORER SPORT
asking $8,000 ONO,
ph# 376-6967 / 323-5538 / 557-3567

: 2005 NISSAN MAXIMA,
leather interior, bose music system, low miles,
owner leaving island, great buy,
asking $11,500 OBO,
ph# 525-7278

2003 INFINITI 135,
power windows, seats, door, trunk, sunroof,
black leather interior, mahogany wood all
through, remote start, and pioneer sound sys-
tem, AC, Alarm, in excellent Condition, asking
$8,500 price negotiable,
ph# 465-4245 / 361-5253

BBF #858
2006 CHEVY EQUINOX,
AC, CD player, good running condition, °
asking $15,000 ONO, 566-4613 / 392-7934

BBF #859
3.2 2001 Akura CL,
fully loaded, 2-door, excellent condition,
asking $7,500, ph# 454-6557 / 425-4095

2004 DODGE DURANGO,
blue with grey interior, fully loaded, 6 CD in
dash, CD player, sunroof, factory DVD player,
3rd row seating, asking $14,500 ONO,
ph# 466-8036

BBF #873
1996 ACCORD 2.7L V6,
Leather int. sunroof, 4dr, 17" rims tan int and
ext. cold air intake, grounding kit,
$2800 O.N.O.,
ph# 4256978 / 3612473

1998 CADILLAC DEVILLE,
pearl, good condition, leather interior, power-
everything, DVD screen, clean,
asking $3,000 ONO,
* ph# 434-0758

BBF #878
1998 FORD EXPLORER,
excellent condition, CD player, AC, power
windows, good condition, serious inquiries
anly, asking $3,000, ph# 448-7521

}
5 2004 KIA SORENTO SUV,

Engine: V6, Automatic, 4 wheel drive, recently
serviced, 5/2010, perfect condition, very well
looked after, excellent fuel, economy & Reliabil-
ity, AC, radio, 12 disc CD changer,
licensed until May 2011, asking $12,500,

* ph# 423-4512 :

2003 NISSAN ALTIMA,
leather, AC, DVD, power everything,
Asking $5,500 ONO, as is.
ph# 468-3297

BBF #884
2002 CHEVY ASTRO VAN,
* ASKING $7,000,
ALSO 2003 FORD TAURUS,
asking $7,000,
ph# 356-5796

BBF #885
2003 FORD EXPLORER, ..
just in from foreign, green, AC, CD player, im-
maculate condition, asking $7,500 OBO,
ph# 565-4472

, 2001 HONDA CIVIC,
2 door, black exterior, black interior, excellent
condition, AC, Automatic, asking $6,000,
ph# 466-8461

BBF #894
2003 HONDA CIVIC EX,
good condition, sunroof, AC, P/N, CD player,
Remote entry, Factory Alloy Wheels,
ph# 422-3150

THURSDAY, AUGUST 26, 2010, PAGE 3

BBF #895 3
2007 CHEVROLET MALIBU
FOR SALE
$11,500 ONO,
Call or Text 426-7543

BHF #896
TOYOTA ARISTO FOR SALE
1500 O.N.O, °
Call or text 426-7543

2004 CHEVY IMPALA,
leather interior, AC, CD player, 22” rims, ask-
ing $6,000 with rims ONO, without rims
asking $5,000 ONO,
ph# 535-5816

Ses
SS

’ 2000 HONDA ACCORD,
18” rims, runs well, must see to appreciate,
asking $7,000 ONO,
ph# 454-2213 / 326-4110

' 2009 HONDA ACCORD, V6,

Fully loaded, sunroof, leather, power, 6 disc
changer, 22” chrome rims, clean title,
asking
$33,000,
phi 423-6549 / 322-1248







SS
BBF #929
2004 NISSAN MAXIMA SL,
6 CD changer, leather interior, sunroof, HID
lights, low mileage, call for price,
ph# 552-9889

2004 Honda Accord,

42,000 miles, AC, DVD player, clean in & out,
asking $10,300 OBO, also 2003 G35 coupe
custom front bumper, asking $600 OBO,
ph# 558-0184 / 392-1451

BBF #939
2009 Honda Accord special edition,
clean title, call for price, 2002 Chevy Silverado,
extended Cab, Flair side, serious inquires only,
ph#-376-8600 / 324-6356

2007 Nissan titan,
4 door,.AC, power everything, backup camera,
asking $18,900 OBO, also 2005 Honda Civic,
.full power, automatic transmission, cold AC,
asking $9,000 OBO,
ph# 327-1888 / 454-1245

BBF #943
2002 BUICK CENTURY
Brown, 4-door, AC, CD player and tape player,
asking $5,200 ONO, Also 2004 Pontiac grand
Am, Silver 4 door, AC, CD player, asking
$5,800'ONO,
ph# 324-7266 / 424-5354 1

PAGE 4,THURSDAY, AUGUST 26, 2010

LS

1996 HONDA ACCORD; —°
AC, good condition, alarm, asking $10,000,
ph# 466-0877

BBF #955
1998 NISSAN MAXIMA
, Burgundy exterior, grey interior, clean in and
out, asking $3,500 ONO, ph# 465-8630, Owner
leaving island, ph# 326-5267 / 556-6499

1996 HONDA ACCORD,
new paint job, clean interior, AC, CD player,
power everything, asking $3,500,
ph# 433-8861
/ 552-0339 / 361-2479

BBF #957 : .
2007 HONDA CIVIC ACOUPE,
_ asking $12,500,
pH# 423-7691

BBF #958
2000 F-150
, AC, CD player, burgundy, 20” rims, asking
$10,000 ONO, ph# 457-4351 / 327-6632

BBF #962.

2006 DODGE DAKOTA,
in very good condition, fully loaded, asking
19,000or nearest offer.
call 556-4221 or
394-0759

2002 IMPALA,
CD player, AC, 20” rims, V6,-Alarm system,
power windows and locks, Asking 5,500.00
Call #454-9150/ 356-4796

: 2004 FORD TAURUS,
silver ext, gray int, left side damage, needs
transmission asking 2000.00
#364-9394

BBF #965

2005 NISSAN ALTIMA,
just in from US, brand new head lights, low
mileage, full tank of gas, good condition, asking
$9,000 ONO,
ph# 422-0277

22” Rims and low profile tires, °
star rims, no scratches or cracks on the rims
excellent condition, asking 2,000 call
#535-8066 cell #677-6772 house



in) ee lent

BBF #967
2003 CHEVY CAVILER,
just in from USA, like new, AC, CD, low miles,
New tires, Crystal lights, NO down payment for
al government and Atlantis employees ,
asking 4,000or nearest offer
#432-1301

BBF #968 2 :
2002 FORD EXPEDITION
Includes: 22" Chrome Rims. Cold AC, Leather
int. Alarm. Pioneer CD/MP3 (I pod ready)
Player. Power windows and doors.tinted.3rd
row seating, Licensed until May 2011, Asking
7,900 Call. #328-5729

BBF #969
2007 G35 INFINITY COUPE,
black ext, black leather int, automatic, factory
rims, excellent condition, asking 18,000, series
"inquiries only
#4284985 leave msg,

BBF #970 ‘
2004 CHRYSLER 300M,
leather seats, sunroof, standard or automatic
shift, AC, 6 Disc changer, just in from US, just
serviced, asking $6,500 ONO, ph# 448-7490 /
; 434-3194

1999 BUICK CENTURY
Silver exterior with grey interior, $3,000.00
Just serviced, AC runs very well, the drive front
fender just damaged. Owner has new fender
Call for info. 455-7909 or 428-4475





THE TRIBUNE



SO

1998 KIA SPORTAGE,
white & Gold, cold, A/C, CD player asking
$4,800, Also 2005 Dodge Magnum, silver exte-
rior, Cold A/C, CD Player, asking $15,000 both
clean just in from MIAMI, ph# 429-5559

BBF#960
2001 HONDA ACCORD,
leather int, sun roof, spoiler, factory rims,
Clean in & out, Runs great, $6,500.00,
322-2192, 565-6161

BBF #973.
2001 HONDA ACCORD
Black, cold A/C, CD Player, asking $7,000, Also
2003 Chevy Cavalier, Cold A/C, CD Player,
asking $5,800 Both just in from MIAMI,
ph# 429-5559

2000 MERCEDES ML
Green exterior with tan interior
Very clean, low miles, runs like new, clean title,
nice ride .Price to sell. $23,500.00 ono
Call 557-5484 or 552-3329

BBF #974 1999 & 1997 HONDA &FORD

white & black
$3,400.00 AND $2,500.00
5 speed stick Honda Accord
_ Stick Ford, ex cab.
Call 322-4664 or 322-3037

HONDA ACCORD,-
2dr, V6 Engine, CD, DVD, MP3 Player, flat
screen roof mount player, leather interior, sun-
roof, chrome rims, excellent condition, cold
A/C, Pwr everything, asking $4,500 price nego-
tiable, ph# 556-0414

BBF #976
2005 HONDA ACCORD FOR SALE,

Air condition, power-windows, sun roof, low
mileage, good condition. Owner leaving the is-
land. Asking $13,500 ONO.

# 557-2781

RIB #002
2001 CHEVY CAVALIER
White exterior, black interior, 4 cyl, a/c.
$3,800 O.N.O
Call: 465-7460

BBF# 872
2001 CADILLAC DEVILLE,
DVD player, HID head lights, sound system,
best offer wins,
ph# 423-2812

RIB #007 :
1996 INTERNATIONAL TRISTAR
White exterior, white interior, needs bed, Detroit
engine, fuller gear box, good truck, no leaks.
$2,600 O.N.O. Phone: 466-3367



RIB #055 4 or

2000 NISSAN

Purple exterior. $18,000.00
Call 376-5741

1991 TOYOTA COASTER MINIBUS
Runs good, priced to sell. $4,000
Call 376-5224

2005 DODGE MAGNUM
creamy white exterior. $16,837.00
Clean title, low miles, DVD navigation, powerful
engine, folging rear 3rd row seats.
Comprehensive insurance 1 year. full tank of
petrol included. premium luxury
Ph: 376-6063,427-0292

2002 FORD EXPLORER
Black exterior. $3,500.00
Running, need engine repairs
1996 AVALON $1500.00
Call 565-1219 or 429-7344

1995 NISSAN LARGO
Green exterior with grey interior. $2,000.00
Runs well, Perfect for taxi, meter included, Ac.
good on gas. Cell 544-9425 or 535-2008

THURSDAY, AUGUST 26,

2010, PAGE 5





2005 TOYOTA COROLLA .

White exterior, grey interior, $7,000 O.N.O,
clean title, ice cold a/c, cd player, fuel efficient.
$7,000.00 ono
Phone: 341-3303, 357-8845 or 376-9032

RIB #022 ,
2000 FORD FOCUS
Silver exterior with grey interior $2,200.00 ono
Good condition, license until May 2011
Call 242-636-8686

RIB #023 ee -
CADILLAC CATERA
Champagne exterior, limited edition, white
leather interior, ragtop :
Still one of the freshest of its class. Needs fuel
pump. $1500.00 ono. Cell 552-6741.

~
N

YZ

1996 NISSAN SKYLINE
White exterior with black interior, AC, stage 3
race clutch, very clean.
Call 362-2319 for-details.

2000 PLYMONTH
Red exterior with black interior. $4,000.00 obo
Good condition, cold AC, AM/ FM, tape player,
; . Great deal.
Call 325-0900 or 426-2418





PAGE 6, THURSDAY, AUGUST 26, 2010

RIB #029
2004 NISSAN CEFIRO
Black exterior with tan interior. $16,500.00
Fully loaded excellent, V6, 2.3 liter engine
Clean title, 10 CD changer. 25000 miles.
Call 341-2954 cell 423-2429

RIB #034:
2006 NISSAN ALTIMA
Black exterior with grey/leather interior
Asking $25,000.00 ono
Serious enquiries only
Call 424-3454

RIB #035
1998 TOTOYA AVALON
Green exterior/tan interior. Great low mileage,
cold Ac, ipod 4 gb/tape/CD player, 20” chrome
rims/4 brand new tires, and a spare, 20” tire
with 4 original rims and tires,
Asking $4,800.00 or $3,500 without rims

393-8332/429-292/323-8014

RIB #037 —
2003 HONDA ACCORD
White exterior with beige interior
: $8,500.00 ono
Good condition, CD.
Call 429-2354 or 468-6152

RIB #039.

2004 GMC ENVOY XL
Burgundy exterior with grey interior, fully
| loaded, working AC, in good running condition.
$16,000.00 If sold with brand new 24in progile
rims and tires it would be $19,000
Owner leaving island.

Call 392-5353/434-8264/434-8264



TRIB #041

2003 CHEVY TAHOE
White exterior with grey interior. $9,000.00 ono
22 inch rims C, CD player, 4 brand now tires.
Call 466-9102

RIB #043
2005 CHEVY CAVALIER
51,000 miles, power windows, auto.
Call 676-3194 or 423-8792

RIB #045
2001 HONDA ACCORD
White exterior with grey interior. Great running
condition, like new, 4 cylinder engine, cold Ac,
sound system, power windows and locks
Asking $6,500.0
Call 395-1878 or 477-3206

2005 FORD TAURUS
White exterior with brown interior
$7,000.00 ono
Runs great, AC, CD, 53k miles, just in from
USA. Clean inside and out, like new
20” rims and sound system. $550.00 for sound
system 700 for rims
Call 449-6254/364-0639



DS
RIB #047
1996 HONDA ACCORD
Maroone exterior with grey interior, AC, clean in
and out, runs very well. No reasonable offer..
$3,300.00 ono .
Serious inquiries only. automatic.

Cell 426-3878

RIB #048
1997 FORD EPEDITION
Maroone exterior with cream interior.
$6,000.00
AC, power windows, clean record.
Licensed untill Feb 2011 runs well.
Cell 429-7452

1999 MAZDA MILLENIA
Champagne exterior with cream interior
$7,500.00
Leather interior, CD, cold AC.

Just in from USA. Make offer, must sell Excell-
cent condition.

Call 535-5668

1999 JEEP GRAND CHEROKEE
Gold exterior with tan interior.
$7,000.00
55k miles clean title, AC, CD AM/FM Radio,
keyless entry, power locks & windows, regularly
serviced, air bags.
Call 325-5335 or 376-7555

N
NS

RIB #051
2001 LINCOLN TOWN CAR
Navy blue exterior with light grey/leather
interior. $8,000.00
Clean, fully loaded. Just in from USA
Make offer
Call 535-5668

RIB #930 :
2005 MERCEDES BENZ
Black exterior, light beig interior, low mileage.
PErfect condition, like new. Asking $35,000.
: Call 424-0277



THE TRIBUNE

RIB #502
2001 FORD EXPLORER SPORT TRAC
Green exterior, Power everything, MP3 and
MP4 player, recently service, Vehicle running
excellent. Owner leaving island.
Asking $12, 000 negotiable
Call 392-3106 or 376-9954

RIB #061
2000 MITSUBISHI MIRAGE
Grey exterior with grey interior, AC, alarm, CD,
P.W, P.L. As is. $3,500.00
Call 422-2255.

RIB #366
2005 GMC ENVOY
Runs great, fully loaded, 6 CD changer, leather
interior. Was hit on driver side in 2008
but repaired. Call 341-3546. Only persons with
cash in hand and serious enquiries call.
Make offer over. $8500.00



SSA

2006 MERCURY MONTAINEER
Off white exterior with/leather interior,. top of
the line in this class. The jeep is in very good
condition (new) good title
Price $16,000.00 to view.
Call 326-3001 or 424-0636

RIB #945
1999 MITSUBISHI GALANT
Black exterior, grey interior; in good condition
and drives well, power windows, everything
work . Price negotiable. $4,000. Phone:
362-6502, 378-3837 or 448-9139



THE TRIBUNE



2000 LINCOLN TOWN CAR
White exterior with tab interior
$5,000.00 ono
Very clean. Must see
Call 394-4187 or 565-0944

2007 FORD F-150
White exterior, grey interior, clean title,
automatic, fully loaded alarm,
Must go. $18,000.00 obo
Phone: 361-5467, 477-3125, 535-9335

65
2001 CHEVROLET TAHOE
Clover Green Interior, three dvd touch screens,
sound system, sitting on 24",brand new tires,
tan leather seats, good condition, cold a/c and
crystal back lights, $14,000 with everything,
$12,000, without dvd's and sound system.
646-3676,423-3991 393-4066

RIB #672 —
2004 LINCOLN LS SEDAN
Black exterior, black leather interior,
power window, seats, sunroof, 6 disc changer,
a/c, low miles, no reasonable offer refused.
$8,500 o.b.o.
Phone 426-4426 or 455-2026



RIB #673
2001 FORD F-250
Burnt orange exterior, brown interior, super
duty, 4 door crew cab, automatic, v8 engine,
extra long bed, trailor hitch, low miles, a/c,
power windows, great work truck. $9,500 obo
Phone: 426-4426 or 455-2026

2002 PONTIAC (SUNFIRE)
New tyres, excellent condition, smooth running
& ice cold Ac. Must see to appreciate.
$3,000.00.00 -
Call 324-080 4 or 432-3755

1999 FORD EXPLORER XLS
White exterior, grey (cloth w/leather) interior,
one owner, clean title, runs excellent and kept
in excellent condition, serviced ontime, under
62,000 miles, cd player and cold a/c.
$6,800.00.
Phone 456-3542 or 426-2089

1980 MACK R
White and grey. $10,000.00 obo
Owner leaving Island. Truck ready to work
strong gear box. Only serius inquiries.
Call 341-6201 or 535-5450

2001 DODGE CARAVAN
Green exterior, cold AC,
automatic start, new interior,
CD player.
$7,500.00 or best offer.

Call 326-0087 cell 557-8035

THURSDAY, AUGUST 26, 2010, PAGE 7

& S
RIB #70.

2001 HONDA ACCORD
Champagne exteior with tan and brown interior
clean in and out, running, great condition,

5 speed shift. $6,500.00 ono ‘
2010 CRYPTON BLUE SCOOTER, $1,500.00
. Call 455-6184

RIB #715 :
2007 FORD FOCUS

Grey exterior, grey interior 2.3},

4-cylinder, cold AC, tinted, 41 k miles,
recently serviced, factory radio & alarm, $9,000
2002 CHEVY BLAZER $5,500.00
black/tinted/cold AC/cd/dvd. -
Both cars class A.
Cell:457-3100

2006 DODGE RAM
Blue exterior with dark blue interior,
5.7 Hemi, clean in & out, quad flow bed cover,
DVD player, dual flow master exhaust, 22” rims
. k&n filter. $18,000.00
Call 458-7808 or 242-367-2558

2000 FORD MUSTANG G.T
White & black exterior with beige leather inte-
tior $7,500.00 ono. Very clean, very fast, flow
master, dual exhaust, hedders, sound system,
cold Ac,
~ Also 650XR TRAIL. $4,500.00
242-426-0376, 556-1751
Ask for philp



8
1998 TOYOTA AVALON
Blue with tan interior, cold Ac, runs and shifts
perfect, RHD, expat owned, well taken care off
Motivated seller, no reasonable offer refused.

3,500 ono
2001 DODGE RAM PICK UP
Reg cab, many extras, clean $10,500
376-9126





RIB #733

1993 TOYOTA HILUX
Navy blue exterior with black & grey interior:
with sunroof
$5,500.00 As Is.
Call 324-3781 cell 434-3601

RIB #734
2005 FORD- FIVE HUNDRED
LIMITED EDITION
Burgundy exterior, tan leather & cherry oak-
wood interior. Immaculate condition, fully
loaded, six disc changer, sunroof, fog light, ice
cold ac, heated seat, keyless codes entry
$12,900.00 ono. 357-7545,432-6682
or 552-4331

RIB #736 : -
2000 MERCEDES BENZ CLK 200

Dark blue exterior with black/leather interior ,
drop low with 18” rims and pioneer carrgzzeria
touch screen DVD player with hard drive, well

maintained, excellent condition.
Asking $14,000.00 ono
361-4693 or 455-4093, 357-4533

2001 FORD EXPEDITION
Green exterior with tan/leather interior
Eddie Baurer. Power locks windows & door,
AC, 6 disc, CD player, tv, factory rins,
Good running condition.
Asking $7,200.00 onbo d
Call 322-8306, 558-6841, 324-8766



2006 CHEVY MALIBU LT
+ White exterior with tan interior
Asking $8,500.00
Call 328-1821 or 426-2696






PAGE 8, THURSDAY, AUGUST 26, 2010



RIB #755
2008 SUZUKI SWIFT
- Black exterior with black interior
$16,000.00 /
Excellent condition, service current like brand
new. Call 393-4697 cell 455-7077 or
328-3787/8

2005 NISSAN MAXIMA
Candy mix exterior with black leather interior
Cold AC, CD player, 22” chrome rims, sunroof,
fresh paint job, bring your mechanic.
Smokes from mufflers. $8,200.00
also engine heads and sloch 3.5 only $600.00
Call 324-8347,636-9200,445-5985

4
Mtn 403900

J

sti
Yt

#900
2000 MITSUBISHI LANCER
$4,300.00 ono
CD, alarm, ac, right hand drive.
Call 356-4315 cell 424-4791





RIB #950-F
2003 SUZUKI BALENO
priced right for only 3500.00 call 325-0881 for
more details . :



RIB #950-E
2002 NISSAN ALTIMA
priced right for only 3500.00 firm
call 325-0881
for more details






2000 HONDA ACCORD EX
Black exterior with grey interior.
Just in from US. $6,000.0 ono
V6, leather seats, sunroof, factory CD player,
power everything, halo lights, 2 door, very
clean. Must see.
Call 341-2000 or 525-6553

RIB #914
2003 TRAIL BLAZER
Asking $7,500.00 ono. 20” rims, clean in and
out. One owner, AC piping. Must see to
appreciate. Also
2004 HONDA ACCORD
White, leather, sunroof & alarm
Asking $10,000.00 ono
(d)326-1887, 364-4454(n) 454-4172,428-3713

2000 NISAN SENTRA
Blue exterior, grey interior, a/c, cd player, good
condition, 17" rims under 70,000 miles. Must
see. $3,500.00 O.N.O
Ph: 525-8436 or 466-5683

2001 NISSAN MAXIMA

White exterior, tan interor, fully loaded like new,

s/r, a/c, cd, leather, spoiler $8,000 O.N.O
ALSO 1999 HONDA ACCORD, acc, cd, tape,
sound system, $6,000. Phone: 364-3691 or
557-1205

RIB #953

2008 TOYOTA TACOMA
Black exterior, grey interior
$12,900.00 ;
CD, AM/FM Radio, 5 speed, mint condition
chrome rims
Call 427-7095

RIB #942
2007 CADILLAC CTS
Blue ext, tan int. Must see to appreciate,
fully loaded. $22,000.
Tel 376-3005.

2005 MERCEDES BENZ E320
Black ext, light beige int. 1000 mileage.
Perfect condition, like new. Asking $35,000.
Call 424-0277.

2002 HONDA ACCORD
Silver exterior with grey/leather interior
4 door, sunrof, CD player AC working,
good condition. $6,000.00 ono
Call 341-1896 or 454-6703



2003 LINCOLN AVIATOR
White exterior with beige /tan exterior
$9,500.00 ono
Great running condition.

Cell 426-6468

LK

SG’

1996 FORD RANGER XLT
Standard shift. runs great
$4,500.00 ono
Call 393-7441



—

OKA GG ae



THE TRIBUNE



RIB #950-D
1999 CHEVY CAVALIER
priced right for only 2500.00°ca!l 325-0881 for
more details

RIB #948
1996 TOYOTA MARK II/CRESTA
Pearl exterior, good condition, 10 disc cd
player, ac,ps,pw, $2700.00 O.B.O.
Phone: 361-3201, 449-9882 or 436-2289

2002-3 FORD FOCUS'S__-
priced at 2500 each call 325-0881 for more
de-




TRIB #950-C




2000 HYUNDAI ACCENT

priced right for only 2,800.00 call 325-0881 for
more details










1997 KIA CLARUS

Grey exterior with grey interior.
$1.800.00 ono
four door sedan, 1:8 engine.
One owner, fair condition.
Call 302-3912 cell 558-2974 or 361-7454 (eve)



RIB #950-J
; : 1999 CHEVY MALIBU
not running and not sure why for 800.00 call
325-0881 for more details

RIB #970
1995 TOYOTA WINDOM 2.5
White & Gold exterior, grey interior. Car needs
head gasket job, great fixer,
still starts and runs. $1200 O.N.O
Cell 556-2453

SSS SS TON
SINE 6

2002.GEO TRACKER
priced right for only 2,800.00
call 325-0881

Ri #950-1
1998-04 NISSAN AD WAGONS
from 1800.00 and up call 325-0881

BBF #881
1999 ISUZI NPR DIESEL BOX TRUCK
AUTO WITH REEFER COOLER AND LIFT
TAIL GATE LIENCE READY TO WORK
asking $16,500,00 ONO, ALSO 1995 ISUZI
NPR BOX TRUCK asking $10,000,
TEL 397-1464 OR CELL 457-2298.

TRIB #967

2001 NISSAN MAXIMA
White exterior with chestnut brown/leather
interior
$5,800.00 ono
Runs, AC cold factory rims.
Great condition.
Call 395-5457 cell-544-8326 or 432-5247

RIB #960
1996 HONDA CIVIC
Green exterior, grey interior, 2 door, stick shift
Car in good condition, low rider, sunroof.
AC, CD player.
Call 361-3898 or 468-3248

2005 CHEVY IMPALA
Silver exterior with grey interior
$6,700.00 ono
Good condition and low milsage.
call 302-8462 cell 558-0350 or 364-6584

RIB #966
1996 NISSAN PRIMERA
Black exterior, grey interior, 4 door, in good
running condition. $3,900 O.B.O
Phone: 324-2040 or 465-3882

RIB #982
2000 CHEVY S-10
Champagne exterior with dark grey interior
$5500.00 ono
Vehicle runing excellent, s/shift, ac, CDplayer
Call 341-5063 cell 465-8263



THURSDAY, AUGUST 26, 2010, PAGE 9

RIB #974
1997 NISSAN BLUEBIRD
White exterior, grey interior. $2,200 negotiable.
Phone: 556-6317 or 556-6317

ON
RIB #971
1999 LINCOLN TOWN CAR
Gold exterior, gold interior
Call 323-4430 cell 323-5885

1996 HONDA LEGEND
Black exterior, black interior, everything power,
leather seats, sun roof, headed seats, motion
sensors, a/c, cd player wood grain.
$5,000
O.N.O. Phone: 455-2910



2002 NISSAN MAXIMA
Silver exterior, grey interior, power everything,
A,L, factory player, just serviced, under 100,00
miles, clean title. $5,800 O.N.O
Phone: 432-6262

2007 FORD FOCUS
Grey exterior, grey interior 2.3,
4-cylinder, cold AC, tinted, 41 k miles,
recently serviced, factory radio & alarm, $9,000
2002 CHEVY BLAZER $5,500.00
black/tinted/cold AC/cd/dvd.
Both cars class A.
Cell:457-3100



RIB #981 :
BRAND NEW 2009 NISSAN X TRAIL
Pearl white exterior with grey interior
$28,500.00 ono
Less than 50 miles.
3 year dealer warraniy. License & inspection
through July 2011
Call 362-0752 Cell. 425-3461

RIB #976
2003 HONDA ACCORD
Blue exterior with tan/leather interior
2 door, stick shift, 4 cylinder, gas saver,
20” rims, very clean, runs great ,leather,
6 CD player, sunroof. price $8,500.00
cell 557-5484 or 552-3329



2007 HONDA ACCORD
grey exterior with tan leather interior.
$16,000.00 ono
Fully loaded, v6 engine, headed seats, sunroof,
touch screen xm radio, low mileage, 6 CD
changer, wood grain. Seroius inquiries only.
Call 436-5379 cell 454-6303

2007 IMPALA,
blue exterior, light blue interior. clean title.
$11,000 ;
22” rims.
Tel 544-5021 ~

Yamaha Golf Cars.

Gas and electric available. NEW 2 person cars
starting at $7,270. Choose your personal op-
tions and let us customize one for you today. 4,
6 and 8 peeves models are also available.

all 393-0262





PAGE 10, THURSDAY, AUGUST 26, 2010

TRIB #992
VINTAGE CONVERTIBLE JAGUAR XK8
LUXURY

. Money green exterior, beig ran with wood grain

1999 320 MERCEDES BLACK leather interior, runs like a dream. Light

$12,000 . Phone: 328-1150 or 565-8018 . ;
owner leaving the isalnd or make me an offer

Call me Jaguar King 426-0639

TRIB #993
2004 CHEVY MALIBU CLASSIC
A/C, CD, Excellent Condition
$4000.00 o.n.o
466-5568 / 727-1486

2001 CHEVY TAHOE, ~
green ext, tan leather int, $8,500 ono
: $8,500 ono
1995 HONDA ACCORD,
Grey,ext, grey int, $2,100 ono.
Both running in good condition, very reliable.
Tel 393-6024, 341-6662, 1242-451-0603.



99 HONDA SABRE
$6,000.
‘98 HONDA LEGEND
$4,500

Both right-hand drive-with
leather interior, cold A/C
and working C/D players.

Call: 436-5851 or 394-
2697

RIB #060 - mt
2003 HONDA ACCORD
- Blue exterior with grey interior
$9,500.00
Leather seats, remote CD player, factory rims,
69k miles
Call 376-6299

RIB #995-B
‘ Its Hurricane season again!

Own a boat, but having difficulties with getting it
pulled for repairs / emergencies? Give us a call,
we stock float-on Trailers from 12ft to 40ft in
both Aluminum and Galvanized. contact us at:
393-0262.

RIB #031
2006 SEADOO vet AND TRAILER FOR
Blue and white. $5,500.00
Excellent condition. Hardly used
Call 325-7280 cell 455-2384

scrapes, sold as is, deal of a lifetime. Must see

RIB #996 :
1996 NISSAN BLUE BIRD
Blue exterior. $1,500. Phone: 434-8440



RIB #987 '
2002 NISSAN SENTRA SE-R
Green exterior, spec v, 6 speed, manual
low miles and the price is. $7,000.00 ono
Power doors and locks, power windows, AC
Tel: 544-1652 or 471-1667

.
AX

TRIB #059
1999 GMC ;

Black trim with silver. Fully loaded, one owner.

$12,500.00
Call 393-6296 or 557-4194

‘2000 FORD RANGER TRUCK
Red exterior, beig interior, V6, a/c, automatic
transmission ext cap.$5,500

1996 TOYOTA WINDOM .
; Pearl white & grey
exterior, grey interior, 25 automatic a/c, power
windows & doors, $3,500.
Phone: 467-1710, 376-5486 or 364-5486

40' BOAT
TRAILER
by Loadmaster
12,000Ib capacity
USA specs. ©
This is an

call 325-1517
make an offer

HE TRIBUN

RIB #997 .

2005 MC ENVOY DENALI

Black exterior, black interior, fully loaded stock

rims, 6 disc cd changer, sun roof, dvd player,
third row seat, bose sound system, power
windows/locks,ac. $20,000 O.B.O.

Price negotiable. Phone:341-5909,456-9223 or

467-5767 ‘

TRIB #994
2001 NISSAN MAXIMA
Red exterior with brown & grey interior
Clean inside and out, cold Ac, set 22” rims
matching colour. $6,900.00
Call 376-5741

1995 MAZDA:
Black exterior with black interior, 4 door, AC,
Need radiator. $1300.00
Call 454-5108 or 432-9177



200HP PRE-MIX
YAMAHA

with very low hours

| comes with harness

kit, shift cables and
stainless prop
4500.00 firm
call 364-6208

SWQ
SS

os

31 FOOT CENTER CONSOLE MONZA BOAT
‘FOR SALE,
Twin 225 engine out riggers. ready for fishing
Price reduced.
% Call 327-0985 or 357-5537





HE TRIBUNE

17' BOSTON WHALER
comes with a 50hp mercury tiller steering, fuel
tank and trailer great work boat $3500.00
Call-325-1517











NEW CHEVY 350 MAGNAM V8
THRU TRANSOM EXHAUST
TRIM TABS
.COCKPIT CARPET
STERO AMPLIFIER & SPEAKERS
DIGITAL DEPTH SOUNDER
VERY GOOD CONDITION
$15,000.00 OR BEST OFFER
PHONE: 376-0475

i,
TRIB #004 :
32" FLYBRIDGE FISHING VESSEL,
No power but rigged for power, fishing gear
sold with vessel. Serious inquiries only.
‘ Call 544-7805

995-A
NEW Yamaha YBR 125 Motorcycle.
New model and colors to choose from.
125cc, 4 Stroke engine. Excellent quality and
DEPENDABILITY at a great price.
Cash Sale price reduced from $2,700.00. New
Cash price at $,2495.00!! Call us today at
393-0262.

215-35-18
225-40-18
225-35-20
235-30-22
245-35-20
225/30/20
245-30-22
255-30-22
255-30-24
255/35/20
305-45-22
265/35/22
285-50-20
205-40-17
215-45-17
265-35-22
HID Lights $18

2000 FIART MARE
White on white. Fibre glass hull, 40” fiart
engines CX7 3126 420 HP
Serial #’s 65RO0786/65R00789
$50,000.00
Serious enquiries only.
Call 424-3452

1974 36FT SPORT FISHERMAN BOAT

enerator, 100 gal water maker, AC, New fly
tidge, VHF, GPS out riggers, new fuel tanks
in great shape. Bait box and fishing chair.
Qo

0,000.
call 336-2353 cell 357-0390

18-24' BOAT TRAILER
heavy duty galvanized and double axle
$1,800.00
call 325-1517

SSS

CRUISERS $200,
20” female bikes $135, 12” bikes $85,
‘Also Sale on bicycle tires 20” $8, 24” $9,
26” $10

6” $1
ph# 552-3497 / 448-0012 / 361-7382

BSSSSSos
BBF #887

225-40-19
215-40-17
225-45-17
305-35-24

ig! 0
Call: 434-4054 or 323-4365

| Yellow and white, 2-3208 caterpiller 1-8.8 onon

THURSDAY, AUGUST 26, 2010, PAGE 11

RIB #950A
12' MALIBU DINGHY
with a 15hp mercury great little dive boat only
2500.00
call 394-7633

















BBF #898
. 25FT SEAFOX,
excellent condition, rewired, June 2010, 225.4
Stroke engine, fresh water wash, salt water
-wash, live well, New lights, Porta Potty Garmin,
GPS, ph# 422-3150

Brand new single engine
outboard bracket with platform
was made for a 20' bertram but can be
modified to fit your boat 1200.00 firm 376-5422

2007 SUZUKI GSXR,
run excellent, very nice bike, asking $5,500
#393-0482 #433-5663

RIB #058
20" RIMS FOR SALE
No scratches or dents, excellent condition

$750.00
Phone: 356-7348, 535-9175 or 325-0955

BBF #898
25FT SEAFOX,
excellent condition, rewired, June 2010, 225.4
Stroke engine, fresh water wash, salt water
wash, live well, New lights, Porta Potty Garmin,
GPS, ph# 422-3150












BBF #975










1974 FORMULA 23.3’,
overhauled stringers,

transom, fuel tank, (100 gallons) and bulk-
heads, Bimini Top, 200hp, Yamaha outboard

engine comes with 24’, float on aluminum

trailer, new axels, new springs,
workboat for fishing, $15,000 ONO

429-5110







RIB # 968A
21'ANSWER HULL ONLY
all the hard work has been done stringers,
transom etc. this would make a great dive boat
$1800.00 call 325-1517

NEW Yamaha BW 125cc Scooter. |
Fully automatic transmission and easy to ride.
Long wheel base, suitable for 2 passengers.
Under-seat storage and anti-theft key switch.
Electric and manual crank start, on special for

4,200.00.
Own one today, 393-0262.

SSS

NEW Yamaha Jog 100cc Scooter
4 stroke engine is very quiet and fuel efficient.
Inexpensive to operate and you won't get stuck
in traffic.
Cash Sales Price was reduced to $2,300.00.
New Cash price is slashed to $2,095.00!!
393-0262.





PAGE 12, THURSDAY, AUGUST 26, 2010

THE TRIBUNE



RIB #632 — .
22" Pao CHROME S PUG.
great condition recently reduce | HONDA GENERATOR $850.00 obo 20" RIMS
é (black cover comes off) Rims, speakers, home receivers $200.00. 1650.00 O.B.O . 1998-2002 HONDA ACCORD
RIMS & TIRES ONLY $1500.00 ONO Laptop $250.00 3260352, 4220122
376-612) Call 324-3180 cell 556-9271

Black JDM headlights. $300.00

Call 361-0208 or 376-6231

CARIB GENERATORS ‘

SUPER SILENT - PERKINS & CUMMINS- GENERATORS:
3 Automatic Transfer Switch, 100/200 gallon fuel tanks,

Deep Sea Controllers, Stamford Alternators, Weather Proof

10kw Diesel $ 6,078..00
15kw Diesel $ 6,683.00
- 20kw Diesel $ 7,820.00

S ‘ . i 24kw Diesel $ 7,989.00

GENERATOR SALE: ., =.

30kw Diesel $ 8,354.00
‘ eS i 40kw Diesel $ 9,318.00
R . pie a 1,175.00

NOW IN STOCK , : : . i iesel $12,046.00
jl ; ; . It's Hurricane Season again and time to Ss i 40kw Diesel $13,250.00
Kipor Eee re Looneraier ehls Genera harcore NEW Yamaha generators as low a6 .. : << Diesel $18,876.00
; at a ; 695.00! Our portable generators are great for ee

we sary et ee une oo Grellails.. the unexpected power cuts, Models ranging

now reduced to-$1,450.00! Cash sale price.

NK AK. i Diesel $12,102.00
N << AX AK. i Diesel $12,445.00
ESS eee SSSSSSS S SSSSSS 5
from 2600 Watts to 6600 Watts available. ~ - 7% ' og : Diese) $41.,200-09
OOOKW FACTORY DIRECT
Call'393-0262 393-0262 ASSAU & FAMILY ISLANDS------- Phone 427-3749

TRIB #610 - OUTDOOR RABBIT- CAGES RIB #019
= : i RHEEM HOT WATER . 10ft long with 3 cages each ‘ILINK & NFUSION PROGRAMMER SYSTEM
: For solor water heater 80 us gal $250.00 ; $120.00 each 10ft & ;
Radiators starting at $170
Call 468-7821 or 394-0258 120 us gal. $300.00

= 4 HDTV SYSTEM -
New, not used. Call 242-376-2600 Call 994-3869 or-call 477-7082 Contact: 341-6241 or 544-9556 /477-4473

WOH MANY S

~ XBOX 360
ees 2-Games
S-â„¢~ $999.99

x
x

iBBF #928

: XBOX 360 CONSOLE, WIRELESS CON- _
~ - MAGIC JACK VOIP TELEPHONE. Sandisk 4GB Memory Card Sale: . TROLLER + 2 FREE GAMES 1,600 points redeemable for content available
Use your computer.and Internét service so you} | Fast transfer rate for copy/download/backup. Xbox 360 Console & Wireless Controller: in the Xbox Live Marketplace. Update your
can make calls to the US and Canada with no Low battery consumption. Perfect for cameras Xbox 360 Console, 2 Games, Xbox 360 wire- | - games with add-ons like songs,
monthly bill. 1 Year Warranty included. Price: + digital recorders. Price at $19.99. less controller, Warranty Included. Limited “maps, levels and characters.
: $49.99: Call 323-6315 me : vee se Call Quantities. Price $299.99. Call 323.6315 ; - ~ Call 323.6315.

PlayStation
Network Cards:
Purchase games,
MapPacks, es
: 3 : ‘| demos, and more.
FOR SALE-BRANDNEW_ . } Peart Se 4 $10 card for $15. |’ HB Ser obs
Pioneer car Cd player w/remote $150 H .

Sas! BRAND NEW! CAR CD PLAYER
hs $20 card for $25. door speakers for sale. $45.00
Jvc 6.9" speakers $85
Coby 7" portable DVD player $140

* Pioneer DEH/1200MP MP3/ready $150.00-
Call 323.6315. Pioneer DEH/2250 USB/Ipod Mp3 ready
LG cookie touchscreen cellphone $170 x

10
$175.00 Apple Itunes Gift Card:
JVC kd/210 mp3/ready $135.00 . Purchase virus free songs from ITUNES. $15
Call 525-6223 : Kenwood kd c/138 $115.00 card for $20. $20 card for $25.
$ Call for more details. 376-3655 325-0815 ~ Call 323.6315


















THE TRIBUNE

Apple Macbook Unibody Sale: ;
OS X Snow Leopard; iLife; 2 GB RAM; 250 GB
HD; Webcam; Bluetooth; WIFI; CD/DVD
Burner. 1 Year Warranty. Finance/ LayAway
from $999.99.
Call 323.6315.

BBF #915
ACER EM 15” Laptop Special:

Win 7. CD/DVD RW. 2GHz. 3GB RAM. 250HD.
WIFI. Card Reader. Facebook and Twitter
Ready. Anti Virus. 1 Year Warranty. Finance |
LayAway from $499.99.

Call 323.6315.

599.99

BBF #793
HP Laptop Special:

Webcam; Win 7. CD/DVD Burner. 2GHz. 3GB
RAM. 320HD. WIFI. Card Reader. Facebook
and Twitter Ready. Anti Virus. 1 Year Warranty.
Finance | LayAway from $599.99.

Call 323.6315.

$399.99

‘

BBF #790
Dell Mini SALE: 1GB RAM.
160HD. WIFI. Windows XP. Webcam. Card
Reader. Anti Virus Software. 1 Year Warranty.
Finance | LayAway from $399.99.
Call 323.6315.

BBF #920
IBM Lenovo Laptop:
Webcam; 3GB RAM; 250GB HD; CD/DVD
Burner; Windows 7; Anti Virus; 2.1 Ghz; WIFI
1 Year Warranty. Price from $559.99.
Finance/LayAway. Call 323.6315..

Computer Linksys Wireless G Router Reces-
sion Special: Includes router; Ethernet Cord;
adapter; 4 port switch; and Wireless G
(802.11g) Access Point & Push button technol-
ogy. Warranty included. Price $79.99.

Call 323.6315.

IBM LAPTOP J40 PENTIUM 1700
1 GB MEMORY,
40 GB HARDDRIVE 14 IN SCREEN DVD PLAYER.

A BARGAIN AT $275.00. WINDOW XP MICROSOFT,

ANTI VIRUS WIRELESS.
Call 394-0120 or 565-9253

$499.99

IBBF #795
5 HP Compaq 15” Laptop Special:

Win 7. CD/DVD RW. 2GHz. 2GB RAM. 250HD.

WIFI. Card Reader. Facebook and Twitter
Ready. Anti-Virus; Fax Line. 1 Year Warranty.
Finance | LayAway from $499.99. Call
323.6315.

BBF #789
Dell Inspiron 15” LAPTOP SALE:
Win Vista/7. CD/DVD RW. 2GHz. 2GB RAM.
160HD. WIFI. Card Reader. Anti-Virus. 1 Year
Warranty. Finance | LayAway from $499.99.
Call 323.6315.

$599.99]

BBF #921
HP COMPAQ COMPLETE DESKTOP
SPECIAL: 3GB RAM; 320 HD; CD/DVD RW;
USB Ports; Windows 7 + More; Anti-Virus;
Speakers included. Finance/LayAway from
$599.99. Call 323.6315.










Gateway Laptop Special:
Webcam; 3GB RAM; 250GB HD; CD/DVD
Burner; Windows 7; Anti Virus; 2.2 Ghz; WIFI;
1 Year Warranty. Price from $599.99.
Finance/LayAway. Call 323.6315. 1 month

BBF #794
HP MINI Laptop: 1GB RAM.
160HD. WIFI. Windows 7. Webcam. Card
Reader. Anti Virus Software. 1 Year Warranty.
Finance | LayAway from $399.99.
Call 323.6315.



Toshiba Laptop 15” Special:
Windows 7; CD/DVD RW; 2.1 GHz ; 2GB
RAM; 250 HD; Card Reader;. WIFI; Anti Virus
Software; 1 Year Warranty. Financel LayAway.
Price $489.99. Call 323.6315.

7 As379.99

a

BBF #919 :

ACER EM MINI Laptop:

1GB RAM. 250HD. WIFI. Windows 7. Webcam.

Card Reader. Anti Virus Software. 1 Year War-

ranty. Finance | LayAway from $379.99. Call
323.6315.

THURSDAY, AUGUST 26, 2010, PAGE 13



computers come with, anti-virus, Microsoft office,





RIB #729 .
NEW TOSHIBA LAPTOPS
; $479.00 250 -
GB Hard drive, 2GB RAM, Wi-Fi 15” monitor,
windows 7, 1 year warranty, free software, free
antivirus, free installation. Call 364-7854

RIB #006
NEW LAPTOP CHARGES FOR SALE
Starting @40. Used laptios @350.00
Desktop @200 with windows 7 installed.
Call 361-2033 or 431-7704,392-4860
or 448-4236

COMPUTERS AND COMPONENTS!!
desktops starting at $549
- laptops starting at $449,
10” mini laptops starting at $349,
Best deals on the island,.all name brands , all

Operating System of your choice
Starting a business? Ask about our wholesale
price!
ph# 466-6771 / 393-2080(evenings)

Also for computer repairs
call: 361-4489 /

465-3543



BBF #788 :
Acer 15” inch Laptop:
Win 7. CD/DVD RW. 2GHz. 3GB RAM. 160HD.
WIFI. Card Reader. Anti Virus. 1 Year War-
ranty. Finance | Layaway from $549.99.
; all

9S369.99

BBF #918
Acer Mini Laptop Special:
1GB RAM. 160HD. WIFI. Windows 7. Webcam.
Card Reader. Anti Virus Software. 1 Year War-
ranty. Finance | LayAway from $369.99.
Call 323.6315.



s








9

Universal Laptop Chargers:
Charger compatible with most pc laptops. Fits
Dell, Acer, Toshiba, HP, Sony, Compaq, Fu-
jitsu, Asus, NEC ad more. 90W with multiple
connectors. Warranty included. Price $39.99.
Call 323.6315;

HP 4GB Flash Drive Sale:
Store data, important files, videos, pictures and
take them with you. Works on any laptop or
desktop, just plug and play into any usb port.
Price $19.99. 1 Year warranty.
Call 323.6315

3 bath
jon

Computer Webcam + Microphone Sale:5.0
Mega Pixel. Built in microphone, flexible cam-
era. Compatible with Win XP/ Vista/ 7. Just
plug and play. 1 Year Warranty. Price $19.99.
Call #323.6315;

Apple.IPAD: WiFi Sale: 16 GB Hard Drive;
iAghz processor. Save over 4000 songs or 16
hours of video. Bluetooth enabdied. Over
140,000 applications plus more. 1 Year War-
ranty included. Price $649.99. Call 323.6315.

RIB 2053-2
FOR SALE-BRAND
NEW
Blackberry curve
8520w/WiFi $360
Nokia e63 w/WiFi
$270
LG cookie

touchscreen $170
Motoralla Razr pink
$110

samsung: B2100 wa-
terproof, indestructi-
ble cellphone $230
Call 525-6223

PAGE 14, THURSDAY, AUGUST 26, 2010

BBF #907
HP All in one Printer Special:
Copy, Printer, Scan. 1 Black & 1 Color Ink car-
tridge included. Power Cord. Windows Capabil-
ity. Borderless Photos. 1 Year Warranty. From
$99.99. Call 323.6315;

$29.99

BBF #911 ; a
‘ Norton Antivirus Sale:

Industry leading protection against viruses, spy-
ware. Removes threats, causes no damage.
Scans constantly to stop future attacks. Price

$29.99. Call 323.6315.

Hp All in One Printer Special: PRINT,
SCAN, COPY & FAX. 1 Black & 1 Color Ink
cartridge included. Power Cord. Windows Ca-
pability. Borderless Photos. 1 Year Warranty.
From $99.99. Call 323.6315;

GREAT DEAL!!,
Blackberry Storm &
Blackberry tour!!, for’

sale

for only $400.00!!

call now, contact#

465-9370,
556-7087 ,466-0693

10 days tribune

NEW. MOTOROLA
, 6088
Dual touch
2gb, mp3, mp4, fm
bluetooth camera
-. video,
2 movies download
black metallic
12 in stock for $175

Call 341-0460
or
552-9793















APPLE MACBOOK PRO
13" laptop w/ warranty
Intel Core Duo 2.53 GHz
500 GB Hard Drive
$16,000.00
Call 364-9001 or 558-3267

BBF #954
Brand New 32" Tv, $649.99,
42" $899.99,
phi# 326-2940,

BBF #906 :
Computer Webcam + Microphone Sale:5.0
Mega Pixel. Built in microphone, flexible cam-

era. compaligle with Win XP/ Vista/ 7. Just
plug and play. 1 Year Warranty. Price $19.99.
Call #323.6315;

Brand New
Authentic Unlocked
IPhones

with all accesories. 3g

8gb $550 3gs $700
Call 341-5933, 434-
2325, 423-1096 or
454-1288. Iphone 4g
16gb unlocked NOW
AVAILABLE!!,
Call 341-5933, 434-

2325,
454-1288, 423-1096

TALKDAT DUAL SIM
IPHONE
Mini Iphone.... $140
Mini with tv.....$175
Nano with
Wi-Fi/tv.....$250
2Gb, mp3, mp4, fm
radio, video recorder,
blk, wht,
nk colors
Tel: 341-0460/552-9793





$599.99





BBF #916
Dell Zino Desktop Special:
2GB RAM; 250 HD; CD/DVD RW; USB Ports;
Win Vista | 7 + More; Anti-Virus; Speakers;
NOT included. Finance/LayAway from
$599.99. Call 323.6315.


























RIB #011
27" Tv's just $169.00, cheap blackberry
cell phones available.
directv recievers for just $379 with 2 months.
Wulff Road opposite Harding food Store
393-7943



N-FUSION NEW
PROGRAM
Solaris, Phoenix and
(older model Nova)
Also Sonic 360
Premier and elite
satellite recieve
available (new) now
watch adult chs and
ppv movies and
events.
Phone: 426-1437
or 324-5467



BRAND NEW
CELLPHONES
- Moto Rokr........$170
BlackB. Javelin.$450
BlackB. Bold....$420-
LG KS360....... $199

CALL FOR MORE
INFO
364-9001 or 558-3267




IBBF #952 ae

‘ BRAND NEWW!! : =
GREAT DEAL!!, SIDEKICK LX cell phones for
sale only, $220.00 !!! going fast call now!!, con-
tact# 465-9370,556-7087,466-0693









THE TRIBUNE THURSDAY, AUGUST 26, 2010, PAGE 15

"Fresh A Auto






mutes. OB CHEVYAVALANGH TAN $1700.00
‘East St South : a MaANALWERA TA Seana

‘Tel:356-210



0r326-2593 ieee





AIC SERVICE - $20.00 & UP
Oli, CHANGE SPECIAL - $24.90
COOLANT LEAKS.- $35.00
BUDGET TUNE-UP - $99.00 & UP (4 CYLINDER)




CD:PLAYERS- $179.00&UP ALTERNATORS & STARTERS

‘Techninal Bua 32”" TV Standiw/ Buiit im,
Amplifier andiSprakans:

, IBL. 1/2” Speakers:
} Stanting. @ $89.95:

eS , ) : ; ae
SD Tedioielins Walon b. A/C: Wall Brackets: also.available!! Fog: “4
‘Starting SAIS. - . Can CD)\Players:
; Stanting @ SLs:





PAGE 16, Glaciol AUGUST 26, 2010

, BAHAMAS BUSINESS



THE TRIBUNE



FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH

#289 MARKET ST SOUTH * PO BOX N-7984, NASSAU /,
THREE SERVICES SUNDAYS
7:00 AM, 9:00 AM, 11:15 AM

PRAYERS FOR YOUR BABIES EVERY SUNDAY
WEDDINGSe FUNERALS*HOMES=» CARS
Just call the numbers listed, Earle Francis YP.
Pil personally handle your request. Pastor

(242) 393-5798, (242) 323-6452

POS BAHAMAS
POINT-OF SALE SOLUTIONS. DANTAL SIGNAGE, CCTV

BASYY DOSOGNaINSS. CONN

282-836-2682

323 - 8427 (Sales) or 326-6380
_ (Rentals) Visit our site:
www.avis.com.bs/preownedvehicles.html

BOOST YOUR
BUSINESS
HERE!

safes @posbahames.com

wr Pali my ieee’

ab am

eee DIREC



MEREUIRDS

PERSONALIZED
SCHOOL;

|BAGS &"

PH:394-6601
ORDER NOW

Manage \ittss: before 7
Mariages You!

Half-da
Register ter Now

Riecue: The Coaching Studio“
~~ on Madeira Street * a

Limited to 15 oats ONLY!
lnc EE ISTER NOW!



Be

CONSTRUCTION

* PLUMBING ~
* MASONRY
* ODD JOBS

* CLEANING & DETAILING SERVICES

* TRAILER OFF-LOADING
* HOME & PROPERTY MANAGEMENT

“GIVE US A CALL AND INVEST IN OUR SERVICES!”
PH: 364-3566/395-6405/423-6052

FREE ESTIMATES

ROSETTA STONE

Language Software

Jus ist $99.99

CLEANING

* ELECTRICAL
* CARPENTRY
* HOME REPAIR

MAINTENANCE

“ne ee pu: 433- 0410, OR 565-4375

ee

ee ye RS] 2S

oT SHG RTE KS
‘ SSR =e

Ar early literacy system for babies, .
_ toddlers and preschoolers ~—
Authorized
Distributor.
- Sherle Knowles
Phone: 393-8478 |
or 380-8023"

ADVERTISE
YOUR BUSINESS
cauinlael



Wi revit wouover :
Mace order today 394-8494







THE TRIBUNE



ae

n ‘ vex”
oa i

mY

:

x see

See a Sl LV AS

Sear Share just ize sed



@ared, MEQeiaMsen, Sikes, Amos
axtedd aos ereatcis peers... ateargs weasel fff

f re aris: Sehercaiie.

@s cover, bed liners,

ulbs and much more.
- a.

po
steps, harcies.
seat covers, light

Tel 364-3465.

Pe ee hd
BACK GLASSES « VENT GLASSES
Privette

- we'll Brit 2
* Lerrenneans
+ Baveneren
_ * Besmtes Canes.
* Ereeckns
J + tnyerarions
~ Pekin er * See reecares,
ee NTF * nh
ERIE %
26-1 628 Sects Pens

0, ton GTA Monn, Bathomon 20% thei Divo Nimes

Paeoghanmes f BOSK RTE |

air Braiding. W
For more information so
395-8686 & 433-075

peagrapes

Photo Studio

(242) 364-1954

Rope Twist, And Mo
et Gio at

x

Open Monday Safariday f0ant
Sundaes TOG OG

BOD

MAGIC HAIR

LADIES DO YOU WANT THICKER,LONGER AND FULLER

HAIR
INSTANTLY? Try the NEW UNDETECTABLE
hair extension for balding and thinning hair.

: OR
Strand by Strand extension worn by your favorite
_ celebrity!!!
NO GLUE or SEWING

Hair regrowth treatment for balding, thinning and hair eee

100% remy human hair for sale

Call today for a FREE treatment!
CALL FOR APPOINTMENT, 455- 8856



THURSDAY, AUGUST 26, 2010, PAGE 17

RESIDENTIAL * COMMERCIAL &
Ductless Air Conditioning
& Heat Pump Systems :
te Controfled & Energy Efficient

° Line-Hide & Brackets
* Central Air Units

Call us now to book a suite

Tel:242-525-9529/242-465-8554 &
Fax: 242-361-8076 ¢
Email: SunsetSuites @ gmail.com
P.O.Box EE-17016,
Nassau, N.P, Bahamas



WILFREE SAMITH

- Call 984.207 - 6310
Contact in Nassau: 468-7474 Monique

: ya: ghar AS - ‘
; Enaihdips9?Ghonnaileon



18, THURSDAY, AUGUST 26, 2010 THE TRIBUNE

THOMPSON’S BARGAIN CENTRE

Nassau Street opposite the Courts s SS 3 . ;
Tel: 424-8860 - Hours: 10am - 7pm | ~~ K oor -Ehwatones

Ultra Sheer Pantyhose $1.50 - $1.75 ~~ SOAS AES RS Dies Sed bee, Rew Rta t emerren,
Hedy’s Pantyhose, Tall - XTall .........$2.99 or 3/$8.00 . TSC w FF fs SExpacteme
Hedy’s Pantyhose, ...............:3X-4x $3.99 or 3/$11.00 WC QE ‘ ,
Ladies T-Back Blouses(many colors) ............$8.95 | [~ CO ee rare Ga as
Ladies Tights (SHOMt).......sssssssseaeeneseseeeees $8.95 — AH “ Fast Coleus Prictiangg
Girl’s special occasion white dress. ~~ alas: po SiS ee ee eee =)
Boys dressy vest set As . c = RUSS er Pa

DESIGNER HAND BAGS - GREAT PRICES i = SO._LTD-.










*LIMO SERVICES?

‘MOST LUXURIOUS LIMO RIDE ON
THE ISLAND
FOR ANY OCCASION,






Cxlecal
JNO OVE

ees AEN NOE MEN? amen

font an Administrative Assistait?



Want{o Shop Online?
no vou need a FREE US ADDRE
SAN ecg s ey.



Contract a Freelance Admin toda . rt
aon rown office assisting —

me, anywhere in the
_ world.
do it virtually...






N

ali Bahamas Package Servic
GS SN AA Ww SN WS oo 88
» Call now to book your limo and Anniversary in Style.

954-646-125






WW Ss = eo ee
breitailus today: : < “ Wisit.us online at:
341-3046 Contact 455-3615 or 424 - 7096 wiv: CALLBPSNOW.COM



vemassistu@gmalt.cen Email Us: EventsElegante@aol.com








Ss Scrubs set






SAS x

KENPRA “KENDI" ROLLE
Vols Bax: (242) 361-7 909 Oy AG9-H730
CARMICHAEL ROAD cong
MAUNA ee SO a
Sx ME ASE fis Fox Leg
The Only Scrubs Store That Se

TAKE YOUR BUSINESS TO THE NEXT LEWEE

Sell your products and promote your -

ss











bays NCATE AY a7 &S re

www.mynoveltease.com



ENGLISH FOR BUSINESS I & II





* Thongs, G’s, Boyshorts *Bra Sets vic nline in your very own

+ Camisole Sets 4Babydolls/Chemises 30hrs @ $300.00 Sere ee Oe ee, eee ee

* Bustier / Corset Sets +Gowns/ Dresses Includes Registration and Class Materials : fully functional Web Store.
All Day SPANISH IMMERSION CAMP Rasic Package Starts af $15.00 per month.




*Lingerie. Costumes *Novelty Items





Exploraderes & Safety NVE.T. Mids We do all of the work for you!

SUM SALSA DANCE JUDO FIELD TRIPS MATH

Ph: (242) 356-3953 677-4542 Bahamahiaze.com
bahamastranslators mail.com The Entire Bahamas Cntine.

E:bahamablaze@yahoo.com Sales: 225-3533 =



*Retail / Wholesale Sales *Bridal Showers
*Girl’s Night Out Parties *Bachelorette Parties
? < *Lingerie Baskets.

423-3274 or 544-9304









£02 OLKa Memon










0oA
rss

“Passport & Visa Photos
“Private Photo Shoots



; "Technology Solutions that you can trust”
Home and Office _utomation Services
* Surveillance ;
* Wireless Lighting and temperature control

“* Energy Management
“* ccess Control

Office: 1.242.225.8654 -mail: info@projectsolutionsbahamas,com




SS
a.
$ SSMS Ay SAN S SN S S s WEEN x \S \ Se SN
“Creating Beautiful Memories ca caer aa . & Drop OF AeaHAN,




<3
g
S
RS
R
Ri
SS
Wass
s
‘SS
NS
SS
5
~
&
ASS





Fane NS |














A Couch of Glamour Photography

Weddings-Brides home to reception.
Special Events-Showers, Anniversary, Family Portraits, Baby
Christians, Glamour, Proms, Graduation, Beauty Pageants.

Show this flyer and get 10% OFF
@, a package from your choice.

‘ Photography created by La-winter
‘“r"-Visit us on Facebook: La-winter Robinson



CAREFREE CARPET CLEANING
DIRTY FURNITURE?

‘Sofa $75, Love Seat $55, Arm Chair $40
DIRTY CAR SEAT?DIRTY CARPET &
RUGS? ROOMS UNDER 150 sq. ft $35
If we can’t clean it throw it away.
Dry in one hour.

Like new!

Tel: (242) 325-5108, 362-1444
Fax(242) 362-2384
CLOSE SATURDAY



suc Tae

*®Yamn—

Jub 5—-Aug 8 2010

«Small Classes

Pay

Ey leek dvionth

eT ie Computer
Base:

#16 years Teaching
Experience



Jerome Ave (upstairs
Classy Kids)
Phone: (242) 477-1015

. Ssivancement Computing Cemer



ANTHONY SMITH BOOK-KEEPING/
ACCOUNTING SERVICES
“Finding time for those tedious tasks”

Specializing in:
Automated small business accounting systems
Bank reconciliations and Financial Statements
System conversions
Outsourcing of Administrative work

P.O. Box SB-51337
Nassau, BAHAMAS

Tel: 392-2272 or 477-6534
smithony1954@yahoo.com





Farrington Rir Condition

Apecialiang







_REYOUTH SLIM
100 % Natural
Lose 10-15 pounds monthly
Fit for Hypertension,
High Blood Sugar
Check Solomons & Most
Pharmacies

Phone: 393 - 5157 or 557-1369

AIR-CONDITIONING & REFRIGERATION LTD.

Parts - Sales Service Installation
Auto-Air Gas Up starts at $25.00
Refrigeration Gas Up starts at $50.00
Gas Stove,Washer,Dryer Repairs starts at $50.00
Window & Wall A/C Unit starts at $250.00
Ductless A/C Units starts at $500.00
Central A/C Unit starts at $1,200.00

PAUL’S
AIR-CONDITIONING & REFRIGERATION

Call Us For Quality Service - Sales, installation & Repairs
We now have in stock:
: Ductless units * Wall.window units
* Central air-conditioning Units, A/C compressors
* Copper Tubing * 3-N-1 Hard Starts * Thermostats
“Filters * Condenser & Blower Fan Motors * Driers
“Flex Ducts * Supply & Return Grills
*Refrigeration Compressors * Transformes
*Duct Tape * Capacitors * Contactors & much more

Tel: 323-5059 * Fax: 323-4831 * Nassau & Cambridge Sts.
E-mail:paulsaie @ hotmail.com





THURSDAY, AUGUST 26, 2010, PAGE 19

HIGH POINT-ESTATES SUBDIVISION,
Nassau Bahamas
Two adjoining multifamily lots
4tand 42

Gated community all services

installed, Great investment!
_ Contact Joyce

joyce_hield@ hotmail.com

1 (561) 317-3104, or 1 (561) 833-4734
1 (242) 373-1503 (leave message)



“LASERTAG FUN FOR THE WHOLE FAMILY”
P.O.Box CB-12843 *Nassau, The Bahamas ¢
Tel: (242)466-7599
Email Address:bfibahamas @coralwave.com
Catering to parties, fairs, corporate and community events

Lawrence A. Davis
Technical Engineer

Computer Repair & Network
Surveillance & CCTV Cameras
Audio/Visual & Lighting

,; Surround Theaters & Satellite
Systems

ind Theaters & Satelite Systenrs

,Phone: 242-364-1965
Mobile: 242-359-0215
‘Fax: 242-364-0514
jEmail:specialeffects2000@
-yahoo.com

Email:speciaieffects 200 dayahog.com

PREOCOMN CloEM TRE

Mooi! Tech Air CWonasitioning

Refrigerant I1S54A. Si2zs5.00
AION BISO.0OO
404A SELSO.00

WE SHIP TO THE FAMILY ISLANDS
PH: 341 - KOOL(5665) ° 341 - 7378
E-Mail: SANCOAIR @ YAHOO.COM ° P.O.BOX CB-12182



PAGE 20, THURSDAY, AUGUST 26, 2010

RIB #913
,» OAKLEY SHADES GASCON
And oil rigs with fire lens. Many colors to
choose from. Just $60.00
Call 432-2428

NBA JERSEY
- Authentic just
$60 or 2 for
$100. We have
the
new heat #5
James Lakers
back to back
champs, huge
‘inventory many
to choose from.
Call 432-2428

/ NEW FRIGIDAIRE
SIDE BY SIDE
Only $799.99

Call 362-6040

SODA VENDING .
MACHINE FOR
SALE,
this machine is in
perfect condition,

H has eight (8) selections
and it accepts coins &
dollars. So if you are in

4 =the market to make

some extra money,
give us a call at
426-3149,426-8605.
$2,700 obo.

PUPPIES FOR SALE
Scottish, Chihuahua
Male, Female: available, very tiny
1 Female Bichon Frise. .
Call 361-3104 or 436-7128 ©

CASIO G-SHOCK
Just $60.00

We have white, black, blue red, yellow.

RIB

Call 432-2428

BRAND NEW, SIZE
14 PRINCESS
VICTORIAN STYLE
WEDDING DRESS
Beaded bodice and
front, chapel trail.
Valued at $2,200
discounted to
Phone:
361-3310

or
466-0967

NEW G.E STACK
WASHER DRYER
Only $1150.00
Value $1600.00

Call 362-6040

#979
'8. INCH CONCRETE BLOCKS $1.60'.

Best prices in town. Samples available.
Call 361-3136 or 434-4517

= :
PUPPIES FOR SALE

‘Blue/bri

indie pittbulls for sale. 6 weeks old.

Bully & dozer bloodline. has 1st shots.

Call 361-5225

‘RIB #910
LAKERS NBA 2009 CHAMPIONSHIP RINGS

Also Chicago BUIIs 1998 Championship rings
just $25 a sports fan must have.
Phone: 432-2428

KS GSES
BBF #93 .
DINING ROOM SET 6 SEATER
Two bedroom set, one queen size and the
other twin size..Make an offer,
owner leaving town,
ph# 677-4965 / 677-4951 / 435-4517

L,
family fridge/ice
water in door.
Only $875.00.

\iTel 362-6040

x

ICE CREAM /HOT DOG/SNOW CONE CART
All in one, neeed to see to appreciate. Ice
cooler and freezer, ice pack for onthe road ca-
tering. Make money right away. Was $5,000
now $3,000.0.N.O
. Phone: 466-3367

PURE BREED,
Red nose pitbull. Two shots, de-wormed

$$450.00 :
Call 324-9597/544-6798. Serious inquiries only

HE TRIBUNE

RIB #911
HUGH. CLEARENCE SALE
On Gucci watches 75% off now just. $50.00
must go.
Call 432-2428

Wholesale Light-up
. Toys
| Pacifiers, Bubble
gums,whistles,swords
& more
Let us sponsor your
events
Homecoming, Regat-
tas, Fairs.
423-9550 / 225-2320
WE MAKE KIDS
HAPPY

RIB #042 :

NEW SECURITY X10 ROLL UP DOOR
Only $1,800.00
Call 362-6040

RIB #986 3
19ft Mobile Dual Axel Food Concession
Trailer,
corm roaster, jerk pit
Fully equipped inside grill, fridge, microwave.
6ft prep table.

Must sell, in Freeport, will deliver to mailboat.
$8,000.00. ph:225-2320 /423-9550.
e-mail:chuckjerkpit @ hotmail.com

PURE BREE
Had ist shots and dewormed. $550.00
Call 324-8636 ;





THE TRIBUNE



SERENITY
Tranquil and exclusive gated
community in Western New
Providence offering and _ af-
fordable lifestyle loaded with
amenities including kids play-
grounds, pools, tennis courts,
basketball courts, club house
and more. Single family lots
starting at a mere $85k secure
yours now.
SERENITY ESTATE LOTS
Large residential parcels rang-
ing from 30,500 sq. ft. to
42,821 sq. ft. starting at only
$250k — build your dream
home today.
SAFFRON HILL
Luxury coraaely opposite Or-
ange Hill Bea provides a
calming lifestyle within. this ex-
clusive community. Amenities
include swimming pool and
tennis courts. Asking $175k
NORMANS. CAY ACREAGE
Four adjacent lots in world fa-
mous Normans Cay, Exuma
totaling just under 2 acres with
Panoramic ocean views and
414ft on the Exuma Sound
don’t miss out on your oppor-
tunity to own a _ slice of
heaven. Asking 1.6 million
TIKI VILLA NORMANS CAY
Fabulous remodeled 3 bed 3.5
bath beachfront villa in Nor-
mans Cay with amazing ocean
views. Asian inspired interior
design this villa comes fully
furnished and equipped with
designer touches such as IPE

wood flooring and marble
baths. 2 million

STAPLEDON GARDENS
HOME

Well maintained 3 bed 3 bath
home on landscaped property
with fruit bearing trees. This
home .comes equipped with
dual central a/c units, covered
entry and rear porch and a two
car garage. Selling for $350k
JUBILEE GARDENS HOME

3 bed :2 bath well maintained
home with automatic stand by
generator, tank-less water
heater, granite countertops,
honey oak cabinets, stainless.
steel appliances, hurricane im-
pact windows, well water sys-
tem, storage shed and land-
scaped yard this home is a
steal at $210k

SHIRLEY STREEET COM-
MERCIAL BUILDING

Looking for that ideal commer-
cial investment — look no fur-
ther with this Commercial
Plaza ideally located for your
income generating investment
with four shop spaces each
with open space floor plan and
bathrooms to rent out. The
ground floor unit also has an
office area.- The building has
fixed glass shop fronts that are
secure with security bars and
the ground floor units have
controlled entrances with mo-

tion- sensors. Each shop
space is climate controlled
with

central air. $450k

PHONE: 323-8000 /
BAHAMAS @ KINGSRE
ALTY.COM

KING'S REALTY

Venice Bay Lot
14,910 sq. ft. residential lot
with access to ocean views.
A
steal at $130k

SALES
SEAWELL MANOR SUB:
This Single family 3 bed, 2.5
bath home, is in a quite neigh-
borhood. Thisi 2463 sq. ft.
home is immaculately main-
tained, includes a separate liv-
ing, family and dining room,
very spacious. kitchen, re-
cessed lighting, storage room,
security bars, and separate
laundry room. $316,000.00
CAREFREE CONDO: This
lovely 2 bedroom, 2 bathroom
condo is being sold fully fur-
nished and.offers a view of the
ocean, has beach access and
pool. It is well maintained and
tastefully furnished. The
kitchen features solid wood
cabinets, Corian counter tops
and stainless steel Sprllances.
The main living, dining and
kitchen areas are tiled and the
bedrooms are carpeted. Each
bedroom has an en suite bath
and the master bedroom has a
walk in closet. There are laun-
dry facilities on site. FYI - This
building does not allow chil-




dren or pets. Asking
$349,500.
CABLE BEACH: 2 bed, 2

bath apartment with spacious
living and dining room and the
only unit with a personal utility
room. Swimming pool at en-
trance of the complex. Asking
$259,000. .
GARDEN HILLS HOME: 3
bedroom, 2.5 bath 2,069 sq. ft.
split level home. Features in-
clude central air, granite coun-
tertops, porcelain tiles, alarm
system, covered garage and
home was recently renovated.
Asking $310,000
BAHAMIA WEST LOT:
20,775 sq. ft. lot asking
$217,000 a steal of a deal as
large lots in the West are a
rare find —.don’t miss this deal.
RENTALS
EAST BAY STREET COM-
MERCIALThis 2 story com-
mercial/office building is com-
prised of 2,698 square feet.
For rent at $24.72 per square
foot / CAM charge at $4.00
per square foot. Includes pri-
vate offices, spacious open
floor plan, his/her bathrooms,
parking For 30+ cars, private
entrance and exit gates, secu-
rity and generator.
YAMACRAW HILL ROAD: 1 -
One bedroom, one bathroom
for rent unfurnished $600.00 a
month
YAMACRAW HILL ROAD: 1-
Two bedroom, one bathroom
for rent unfurnished $750.00 a
month
YAMACRAW HILL ROAD: 1-
Townhome style 2 bedroom,
1.5 bathroom for rent $900.00
a month

PHONE: 323-8000 /
BAHAMAS @KINGSRE
ALTY.COM

THURSDAY, AUGUST 26, eee PAGE 21

CHECK YOUR AD: Read your ad. Any errors must be reported the first -
~~ day of publication. Should the error inhibit response, credit will apply
only to the run date. The Tribune is not Liable for any loss on expense
at results from publication.

“an ek Lak axes
Btersadty
VACANT LAND

Blue Hill Estates: Elevated
homesite lot 6,895 sq. ft.
$98,000

Quail Roost Ridge: 80’x118'’

homesite lot in a safe neigh-
borhood. $128,000

Nassau Village: MF lot w/ du-
plex up to belt. $100,000

Via Della Rosa: Triplex lots,
only 3 remaining for a great
buy in a gated community at
$99,000

Englerston: Exclusive Open
zone lot. $68,000. 2-2bed
1bath Duplex $180,000

St. Andrews’ Beach _ Est:
Oceanview s/f_ large lot.
$125,000

Coral Vista: Very nice large s/f
lot. $117,500
Saffron Hill:
corner lot startin
& oceanview lot $355,000
Tropical Gardens: Large s/f
lot for your dream home.
$125.000

Blake Rd: Prime acreage near
high-end developments $3.2M
Coral Harbour: 2.3 acres. Per-
fect subdivision/condo devel-
opment. $1,950,000

West Winds: S/F and duplex
lots starting at $120,000
Serenity: Affordable s/f

Exclusive large
at $195,000

lots

now starting at $85,000 - du-
plex lots now starting at
$145,000

HOMES/CONDOS

Blair: Charming 3bed 2bath w/
1bed ibath apt attached &
pool. An investment you can-
not afford to miss. $515,000

Skyline Lakes: Lovely 2bed
2bath furnished condo. Gated.
Pool. $289,000.

High Point Estates: Awesome
S3bed 2.5bath semi-furnished
condo. $319,000 unfurnished.
$290,000

Marathon: Charming 3bed
3bath home w/ 1bed 1bath apt
attached on 2 lots. $350,000

Eastern Estates: 4bed 3.5bath
home. Requires upgrading.
Great project. $270,000.

Sea View Dr.: 3bed 2bath
semi-furnished condo. Pool &
beach access. One car ga-
rage. $450,000. -

Cable Beach Villas: Lovely
turn-key 1bed tbath condo.
Perfect first time investment.
$140,000

St. Alban’s Dr: New 2bed
2.5bath semi-furnished town-
house. Gated. $234,000
Montagu Villas: 2bed 1.5
semi-furnished townhouse.
Gated. $220,000

Charlotteville: .4bed 2.5bath
semi-furnished home. Gated.
$648,000

Golden Gates: Exclusive 3bed
2bath w/ 2bed 2bath apt at-
tached. Great deal.$245,000
Pinewood Gardens: Exclusive
4bed 3bath home on 2 ele-
vated lots. $260,000

Office:328-41 11°Fax:328-4113
Tel: 376-1849, 535-6764,
468-0767, 424.4448
info @ wate redgebahamas. com
www.wateredgerealestate.com

NWangece Ladare>
' ersdidy :
MULT-FAMILY BUIDLINGS
Blue Hill South: A large com-
mercial building. Ideal for
foodstore, restaurant or retail
store. $673,000
Star Estates: EXCLUSIVE
Two-2bed 1.5bath townhouse
duplex. Ideal mortgage help-
er. Great price at $436,000
Yamacraw Close: Great 2bed

2bath/2bed 1bath duplex.
Ideal mortgage helper.
$295,000

Off Jerome Ave: An investor's
dream consisting of 3. 1bed
1bath and 4 efficiencies.
$379,000
Baillou Hill: Commercial prop-
erty with 3 apts: Ideal invest-
ment. $200,000
West Winds: Newly built Sbed
2.5bath townhouse. $357,000.
Fowler Street: Exclusive
Warehouse & incomplete apt
bldg. $236,000

LUXURY HOMES

Norman’s Cay: Beachfront
Sbed 3.5bath turnkey luxury
villa. $2M

Sandy Port: Canalfront new
5bed 3.5bath home w/ pool &
dockspace. $1,349,000

Old Fort Bay: Canalfront newly
built Sbed Sbath home w/pool
& dockspace. $4,750,000
Ocean lub Estates: Canal-
front new 5bed Sbath home w/
pool & dockspace. $15M
Ocean Club Estates: Canal-
front 6bed 6.5bath home w/
pool & dockspace. $10M

FAMILY ISLAND

Polly Cay: Beautiful 8.4 acres
private island nestled in a la-
goon. Price upon request!
Long Island: Hilltop corner
residential lot over 15,500 sq.
ft. $55,000
Norman's Acreage: 4 adja-
cent waterfront lots just under
2 aores. $1.6M
Exuma: Oceanview
lots in beautiful
$100,000 each.
Eleuthera: Oceanview
vated s/f lot. $85,000
Berry Island: Very large resi-

dential lot near 5 star Marina &

Golf course. $59,000

RENTALS

Nautica:Ilmmaculate Sbed 2.5
bath turnkey townhouse.Gated.

Very secure & safe. $4,150 p/m
Skyline Lakes: 3bed 2.5bath
turnkey condo. Water includ-
ed. Gated. Pool. $2,200 p/m
Harrold Rd: Warehouse in a
high traffic area awaits you.
$1,500 p/m
Off St. Vincent Rd:1bed 1bath
semi-furnished apt. $650 p/m
Off Mackey St: Commercial
building in a high traffic area.
$1,200 p/m
Sandy Port: Canalfront new
4bed 3.5bath semi-furnished
townhouse. $3,900 p/m

Columbus Cove: Oceanview

3bed 2bath luxury” condo.

Gated. Pool. $4,500 p/m
Office:328-4111°Fax:328-4113

Tel: 376-1849, 535-6764,
468-0767, 424.4448
info @ wateredgebahamas.com
www.wateredgerealestate.com

large s/f
Exuma at

ele-


















Bay St. & Victoria Ave
Tel: (242) 323 0800/1
sales @RTBahamas.com
www.RTBahamas.com

R s
West Bay St: 1 Bed, 1 Bath
Apt. Semi Fun. Light & Water
incl. $950 p/m
Cable Beach: 1. Bed, 1. Bath
Condo. fully furn. w/parking,
a/c, pool $1,000 p/m
Coral Harbor: 1 Bed, 1 Bath
Fully Furn on canal $1,100 p/m
Off West Bay: 2 Bed, 1 Bath
Fully Furn. Incl., water,phone,
cable,internet $1,500 p/m
West Bay Street: 3 Bed, 2
Bath Fully Furn Condo w/pool
& tennis ct. $1,500 p/m
Near Albany: 2 Bed, 2 Bath
Apartment Fully Furn $1,500
Sea Beach Estates: 2 Bed,
1.5 Bath. Fully Furnished
$1,700 p/m
Delaporte Condo:
Bath. Furn, pool,
$2,200 p/m
Cable Beach: 2Bed, 2Bath.
Gated, Furn. a/c, near beach
$2,300 p/m
Cable Beach: 2 Bed, 2 Bath
Oceanfront Gated, fully furn a/c
$2,500 p/m
Faith Ave: Café Bldg with
male/female bath, sitting area
and kitchen $2,500 p/m
Grove (west): 5 Bed, 3.5 Bath
House with large yard $2,500
p/m
Tianna's Crescent: 3 Bed, 3.5
Bath Brand; semi-furn Town-
house $2,500 p/m
Paradise Island: 2 Bed, 2.5
Bath. Furnished with Pool.
$2,600 p/m
Delaporte Point: Townhome,
3 bed 2.5 bath, furn, ocean-
front,- gated, pools, beach
$3,500 p/m -
Rawson Court: Oceanfront 3
Bed, 3:5 Bath Condo. Newly
Done $3,500 p/m
Sandyport: 3Bed, 3.5 Bath.
Fully furn w/dock Slip. Kids Al-
lowed $4,000 p/m
South Ocean: 3 Bed, 3.5 Bath
4,000 sq ft. home with pool and
a/c $4,000 p/m
Love Beach Walk: 3 Bed, 3.5
bath, Penthouse oceanfront,
gated. $5,000 p/m

Sales

Residential/Commercial

Yellow Elder: 3 Bed, 1 Bath
Home. Great Price, unfur-
nished $120,000
Paradise Island: 1 -Bed, 1
Bath Fully Furn Condo. Newly
Remodeled $150,000
San Souci: 2 Bed, 1.5 Bath
Townhouse, semi furnished
with courtyard $180,000
Hilltop (2nd Terrace): 2 Bed,
1 Bath, a/c. View of Atlantis
and harbor $190,000
Resario West: 2 Bed, 2.5 Bath
Townhome w/pool, land-
scaped. $239,000
Off Village Rd. Rndabout:
3Bed, 2Bath home. & atchd.
1Bed Apartment $245,000
Faith venue South: Brand
New Duplex. 62 x 100. Re-
duced Price $250,000
St. Vincent Rd: 3,Bed, 2 Bath

























2 Bed, 2
bch, gated.





















Bay St. & Victoria Ave
Tel: (242) 323 0800/1
sales @ RTBahamas.com

www.RTBahamas.c

Home. Brand New _ w/yard.
$258,000
Off Hanna Rd: Duplex Building
Brand New. Burglar’ Bars
$265,000

Westridge: 2 Bed, 2.5 Batt

Condo, Gated Access, Pool.
$269,000 ‘

Stapledon Gardens: Duplex
for Sale. 2 Bed, 1 Batr
$285,000

Sandford Drive (West): 2

Bed, 2.5 Bath Townhome a/c.
gated, pool $290,000 . :
Chazon Estates (Southwesi
N.P): 3 Bed, 2 Bath Brand New
Home $299,000

Faith Ave: Restaurant with at-
tached 2 Bed, 2 Bath. apt.
Brand New $330,000
Southern Breeze: Triplex
Bldg. A/C, 8,100 sq ft. Lot.
$350,000

Chazon Estates (Southwesi
N.P): 3 Bed, 2 Bath Split leve
Home $398,000

Off Prince Charles: 3 Bed, 3.£
Bath Home Unfurnished, land-
scaped $420,000

Coral Vista East: Brand new
home, two story, open flooi
plan, double car aetese 5 Bed.
2.5 Bath. $575,0

Sunset View iltes: 5 Bed, 3.&
Bath with oceanfront views or
West Bay $750,000

Lots
Nassau Village: Duplex Lot 7&
x 75 Only $65,000
Sandilands Village: Duplex
Lot 60 x 85 5,342 sq ft.
$77,000
Victoria Gardens: Duplex Loi
65x100 w/ footing & plans in-
cluded $85,000 x
East St. South: Duplex Lot 5&
x 113 Brand new Subdivisor
$80,000: .
Carmichael Rd: Triplex Lot 54
x 116 6,228 sq ft. $85,000
Off Carmichel Rd: Three Mult
Family lots starting at $86,000
Pinewood Gardens:
Multi-family 2 Corner Lots
$88,000 Each .
Via Della. Rosa: Triplex Lots
starting from $99, 000. Only &
I

Chazon Estates: 24 hr Ske
Gated Community. Lots 60 x
100. $105,000

Off Carmichael Rd: Triplex lot.
63 x 122. $107,000

John Claridge Estates New
on Eastern Rd. Corner Lot 8C
x 111. $115,000

West Winds: 70 x 92 Ridge
Lot in gated community witt
amenities $125,000

High Point Estates: 8,517 sc
ft. Large Single Family loi
$125,000

Highland Park: Single Family
Lot 13,000 sq ft. 150 x 90.
$165,000

West Grove (Westglade): 84
x 110 - 9,000 plus sq ft.
$195,000.



PAGE 22, THURSDAY, AUGUST 26, 2010 THE TRIBUNE




































BAHAMAS BAHAMAS

eSr. 1040





Sa eT. KOE

242-677-8257 _



Lighthouse Realty & Lighthouse Realty &_ EXCLUSIVES YAMACRAW SHORES! Newly ;
Lighthouse Realty & 1 t t 3 eee ere : constructed 2bd/2.5bt town- VACANT
a useanenia Investments Telephone: ELEUTHERA! A short walk to | house feature 18" ceramic tiles

Telephone:
341-391 1/465-8344/426-7587

Carmichael Road 80 x 180 -

: Rentals F
= $860,000.00
Coral Vista 2 Condos, Two Bernard Road 1.76 Acres .-

storey, 2 Bedrooms 2.5 Baths
stainless appliances, with nee 0c0.00

tenon: 0 cabinets granite Treasure Cove Beachfront Lot’
washer, dryer, microwave, se- ae au oF 3 $240,000:00 ONO
curity alarm system, electric | “G4 SO ret i7 Boob states
gate, water, internet and cable | Gy. x Reuill ig : 4
included - $2,000.00 monthly ree eville 60 x 0
Cable Beach - 1 Bedroom 1|,$ ee 2
Bathroom fully furnished Air | Westwin ated Community
Conditioned and . Pool -| 60 x 100 < $127,000.00

- $900.00 monthly Charlotteville 60 x 125
Condo Westwind - 2 Bed-| $192,000.00 *

rooms 1.5 Baths fridge, stove, s Houses
washer and dryer - $1,500.00 Adelaide Gardens -. 3 Bed-

rooms. 2 Baths, fully furnished

monthly
- $195,000.00 O.N.O.
Executive Home Seabreeze Highland Park Villas - 4 Bed-

with 3 Bedrooms 3 Baths fully d
‘ 5 rooms 2.5. Bathrooms with
Serre coated aif secunty central, air, security screens,
alarm system, fenced in, land- walled a vars with electric
scaped- $2,500.00_monthly 530, BOG! AG ‘oO car garage -
Iti- il Sugar Apple Street ze bed-
A _]| rooms 2 aths wit wood
ooo. RENTS kitchen cabinet, burglar bars
Bacardi Road Triplex lot with a| 2d a eae O00. ae fenged
foundation and approved a an Gat #2.-- 3 Bed
plans for three Condos -| Golden, Gates ees

$125,000.00

Rivera Subdivision 80 x 100 -

341-3911/465-8344/426-7587 | Surfer's Beach, this 9,600SF
lot is located between the
Bedrooms 1 Bath, with sepa- | ridges which gives it good pro-
rate living room and dining] tection and has potential for
room, central air, landscaped | ocean views from a second
and .fenced in yard, security | floor residence. Perfect spot for
bars and private driveway -]| beach enthusiasts looking for
$285,000.00 O.N.O. peace & tranquility. Web Ref:
Hanna Road Two Storey Tri- | 564368 Price: $17,000
iss up to Belt course 1- 4] ROLLING HILLS! In a_ quiet,
edrooms 3 Baths and 2 - 2] gated COmnenly, this 3bd/2bt
Bedrooms 1 Bath - | home has lots of extras includ-
$275,000.00 ing large breakfast bar, sepa-
Off Joe Farrington Road Tri- | rate laundry room, lots of stor-
plex- 2 Bed 1 Bath in each unit | age, walk-in closet, carport &
- $278,000.00 more. Web . Ref: 564686.
Golden Gates #1 Triplex 1- 2] Price: $299,500°
Bedrooms 1 Bath and 2 - 1] PARADISE- ISLAND! Just
pearson 1 Bath $225,000.00. ae to the peat wis privare ‘A
N.O and peacefu bt villa-style | windows, recessed lights, mod-
Condos/Townhouses home is a rare find! Immacu-|ern kitchen with corian count- Stately western isk Dein sold
Cable Beach Villas Condo 1] lately kept villa features] ers, ss_ appliances: & more! $142,000 oo era746 value
Bedroom 1 Bath fully fur-|open-beamed timbered ceil-| Web Ref: 564599 _ Price: BLUE HILL SOUTH
nished - $145,000.00 ings, large enclosed courtyard | $595,000 ; Dupl lot Id di
Adelaide Road 1 - 2 Bed-]|& fully air-conditioned. Web| PARADISE. IS! Immaculate eOriGG $382,000.00 a tyieion
rooms 2.5 Bathroom -| Ref: 564612. Price: $349,000 | 3bd/3.5bt condo at gated com- 8686 $ e e
eee ,000.00 2 eS Rect BLACE Set Situ- | munity surrounded by acres of
gh Point Estates - Three] ated at a cul-de-sac and con- | lush tropical foliage and breath-
poey ees - 3 Fonte wining 13,703 Sf this residen- | taking De wiews. Tray or MULTI-FAMILY BUILDINGS
5 Baths, 2,200 sq ranite | tial lot in upscale community | ings, porcelain tiled floors, Ba-
Countertops, Wood Kitchen | with foundation laid & fully ap- | hama shutters, walk-in closets, OLDEN ISLES TRIES. ined
Gabinet, Wood Flooring, Re-| proved plans is a great find! | private patio and comfortably trib| eat ie meen
cessed Lighting, Hurricane Im-| Web Ref: 564636. Price:| furnished. Web Ref: 564487 $278,000.00 Maly sont Fr
pact Windows, Central Air, Pri- | $350,000 Price: $990,000 Te ee ee oes
Playground MCKINNEY AVE! Well con- ‘FOR RENT FOUR-PLEX
- - ; 5
$319, 000.00 L structed four-plex in great loca- | SEA BEACH ESTATES! Have your tenants pay your

on the ground floor, hardwood SOUTH OCEAN

flooring. on the second floor,
? | Fourplex lots in community
central a/c, solid oak and ma- near the billion dollar Albany

ple kitchen cabinets and much and S
outh Ocean development
more. Web Ref: 564427 Price: 65X131 $119,000.00 Ref:

ae ‘SUR COVE! H 8644
find Sbd/2.5b1 home in-tamily | HANNA ROAD (WATERVIEW)
oriented community has tons of district and has access to the

features. Granite counter tops,
SS appliances, travertine Waler sore Ou: -00 Ref: 8643
floors, -tons of space, pool,

Multi-family lots of 7,500

! i.
See a Brice ees sone Ref: square feet in a great commu-

DELAPORTE POINT! Just | ity. $130,000.00

eens ewey trom. fie i eee Single family lot in great com-
find. Lovely waterfront views, Hee Boga Web Age feet
bamboo wood flooring, new JACARANDA

. ~~: Telephone:
341-391 1/465-8344/426-7587















rooms 2 Bathrooms House en-
- closed yard - $238,000.00































$140,000.00 O.N.O. Firetrail Road - 3 Bedrooms 2 tion! Two apartments have | Clean and comfortable 1bd/1bt
Boatswain Hill off Carmi-| Bathrooms with central air, se- | Commercial Buildings 2bd/1bt_and two apartments | apartment all in a neat pack- | Mortgage i Ihe large four plex
-chael Road 72 x72. -| Curity bars, enclosed yard -| infant View Road Restaurant | have ibd/1bt. Fully rented and} age. On-site laundry, tiled | Co_ony VILLAGE.
$75,000.00 $246,000.00 O.N.O and Bar fully furnished with | offers an excellent income op-| throughout, central a/c & all! Soacious four unit complex

Coral Harbour - 3 Bedrooms

Peat 2 Mae
2.5 Bathrooms House with Bar License, on a_ large] portunity! Web Ref: 564680. | utilities except phone! Web

property 13, 640 sq ft, with a | Price: $395,000 Ref: 564640. Price: $1,000

Three Bedroom 3 Bath| GARDEN HILLS! Immaculate p/m.

neues 2, 300 sq ft - ee home Ne sous of up- SAND yen Canal front H

chael Road 6,697 sq ft - . 815,000.00 grades; granite kitchen counter | 2bd/2.5bt- townhouse with

$115,000.00 O.N.O 3 St. Andrews Beach Estates - 3] Carmichael Road 1,100 sq ft] tops, base & crown moulding, | dock, central air & ‘more lo- weerDer CONDOS ith
Bedrooms _2_ Baths _ with] pbuilding on a 100 x 200 lot -| separate shower stall in master} cated in much, desired, exclu- Boor basketball, end iterriis

Genesis Gardens off Carmi- h .
chael Road 5,235 sq ft - $| Washer, dryer and security | $500,000.00 bath, Jacuzzi tub, 15KW gen-|sive gated community with | Foo4

Genesis Gardens off Carmi-

chael_ Road 6,642 sq ft--| Géntral Air, Loft Office, Double

$115,000.00 O.N.O
ai | Car Garage, Enclosed Yard -
Genesis Gardens off Carmi $385,000.00 O.

with ‘long term tenants.
$399,000.00 Ref:8615



SE











95,000.00 O.N.O alarm system on a 90 x 100 lot| Ragged island Street Two | erator & electric gate to name a | 24-hr security, ‘ tennis courts,
Off Kemp Road 50 x 85 -| < $253,000.00 O.N.O Storey Building" -| few. Web Ref: 564693. Price: | pools & a beach. Web Ref: at ‘$1 Son on pees? 2
$45,000.00 O.N.O Sapodilla Boulevard - 3 Bed-| $475,000.00 O.N.O. $420,000 564651. Price: $2,250 p/m Uiotnen re

rooms 2 Baths, with wood] abundant Life Road Two Sto-] SKYLINE DR! Lushly land-| COLUMBUS COVE! Quality
kitchen. cabinets with granite} rey Building Up to Belt, 14] scaped property features | workmanship, luxury features &
countertops - $238,000.00] Apartments and Shop .Down- | 5bd/4.5bt home, Italian marble | prime beac front location, this

Off Bernard Road 65 x 125
with foundation - $108,000.00
Tropical Gardens 60 x 145. -

Brand New development in
westridge with spectacular 2
bed ‘units in a gated commu-













$122,000.00 ~ ssuewrs stairs - $556,000.00 tile floors, French doors,: fire- | designer condo overlooks the . ss

Boatswain Hill lakefront lot | S@dyport King Fisher Island | Faith Avenue - Restaurant | place, 2 guest cottages, heated | pool & has spectacular ocean $269 See acai ‘must. see
9,000 sq ft - $124,000.00 - Two Storey, 5 Bedrooms 3.5] with an attached 2 Bed-| pool, gazebo & hurricane shut- | views. 3bd/2bt — a must see! eee

Cowpen Road 50 x 130 - Bathrooms, Indoor Swimming] rooms 2 Bathrooms apart-|ters are just a few features.]|Web Ref: 564702. Price: OME:

$97,000.00 Pool, Hot Tub, Private Dock,.| ment - $330,000.00, with an|Web_ Ref: 563053. Price: | $3,600.p/m_ aDGELANE PEER PARK

Shrimp | Road 60 x. 178 -| Granite Countertops, Wood] additional 75 x 98 lot for | $1.95M : THE GROVE! Immaculate Newl ted 3 bed 1b
$139,500.00 O.N eines Se niese tne $110,000.00 O.N.O. WEST BAY ST! If island living | 3bd/2.5bi furnished townhouse | POW Y TRNOvaied © OEE bath
Bacardi Road 87. oe x 100 $1,510,000.00 O.N.O Eamily Se Sas" Hilhop with all the modern conven-| located in gated community $135,000.00. Ref: 8612

iences and great location close | Lots of eco-friendly features,

$89,000.00 O.N.O MALCOLM ALLOTMENT






Plumbago Drive 80. x 125 -| Cockburn Street - 3 Bed-| with Sea Views - $46,000.00 | to all amenities and entertain- | overly spacious living room,

$91,000.00 rooms 1 Bathroom house, on} each ment is what you're looking for, formal dining room flows onto a Groat etaret pome nee bed:
Off Malcolm Road Duplex Lot} 2,Multi-family lot in cul-de-sac | James Cistern Eleuthera 40 | this is the home. for you! Over-| wrap-around deck & gazebo. $145,000 00. ek ana rooms.
61.89. x. 85 - $52,000.00| ~ $143,000.00 O.N.O. acres with rocky beach shore-| looking a beautiful’ mile-long } Electrical shutters on | QUAIL ROOST ‘RIDGE

O.N.O_ , line - $2,020,000.00 O.N.O. beach this special property has | windows/doors, central air & 4000. sf Brand: N E ti
Unison Road Fourpiex Lot 50 x | Apartment Buildings - Freeport. Windermere . near | all you expect & more. Call for | 2-car arage. Web Ref:] 07, hee ew. piste IVS.
154 - $122,000.00 O.N.O ._| new. C.O.B campus, _ acre| viewing! Web Ref: 563767. | 564708. $4,150 p/m Sib Master bed, $285,000.00
Coral Lakes Fourplex Lot 88.93 | Pyfroms Addition: - 7 Units | multi-family : lot | Price: US$2.995M SANDYPORT! Experience a Be Da MASTS reReGs WM:
x 130. on the Lake -| | wo Storey Apartment Build-| $48,000:000.N.O FOR SALE peaceful & serene. Bahamian | er We Sell Val
$147,000.000.N.0_ .- ing with central aif -| Freeport Apartment Complex | FREEPORT! 2bd/2.5bt_ town-|lifestyle at this exquisite | © CALL» 242. 677-8257
Hamster Road 50 x 200 -| $460,000.00 O.N.O 32 -One Bedroom Units 4] house in gated community with | 3bd+/3bt home with private MARIOGAREYREALTY








$152,000.00 Off Bellot Road Duplex 1- 3] -Two Bedrooms Units on 1

. swimming pool, sunning deck | beach/dock & spectacular
Bedrooms 2 Baths and'1 - 2] acre property - $2.2 million o

& lovely canal views. A fantas- | views. Richly detailed _ living
can be yours today! Web Ref: | 3-BED,-2 BATH HOUSES



rcial Lots Bedrooms 1 Bath, with central] ©.N.O. or 1 Bedroom 1 Bath-

eee air, security alarm system $66,000.00/ 2 Bed Pri o: $4 ooo are 4. Price: $4,200 p/i

Marsha Road 5 acres - ’ | room Oo 2 Bedrooms rice: 2aiD00 56459. rice: p/m

$757,000.00 landscaped and fenced in yard] 4 Bathroom $82,000.00 SAN nea
Off Tonique Highway 2 acres ¥. $255,000.00 Freeport, Balusa Park - 5] Contact Bahamas Realty Ltd. | Contact Bahamas Realty Ltd. PH: 39 ‘4 200

- $585,000.00 or lease @ §, |. Yamacraw Close Duplex 1- 2] Multi-family. Lots - each “Ph: 242-396-0000 Ph: 242-396-0000 : 394-2002.
4,000.00 an acre O.N.O edrooms 2 Baths and 1-2] @$19,000.00 O.N.O www.bahamasrealty.bs www.bahamasrealty.bs . FAX: 394-6100



THE TRIBUNE

LANDMARK REALTY
“SALES; SE RteS) “7 RAR a aes)
â„¢Westwinds-Gated Lot
$115,900

**Fox Hill 2 bed 2 bath home
$116,000

**Charlottesville-Gated
$155,900

St.

“Bay St. walk to beach:
Large 2 bed 2 bath furnished
condo $189,000

Off Marshall Road:
bath Duplex $225,009.

Westward Villas: 3 bed 2.5
bath full A/C Town House
Condo Front and rear balco-
nies, garage, pvt yard
$495,000

Gardens Hills: 3 bed 2 bath
house, $210,000

Off West Bay: 3 bed 2 bath
house, 5 min walk to beach
$235,000

Lot

Albans Drive’ off West

2 bed 1

Sea Breeze: Executive 4 bed
3 bath house with Tennis Court
on two Lots $463,000.

Meeting Street: Split-level

building ideal for Office,
_ reduced for quick sale

$215,000.

Nassau Street: Two Storey

Commercial Building $335,000

Carmichael Road: Large Two

Storey Commercial Building
$595,000
Oakes’ Field: Commercial

Building 23,700 sq ft

warehouse and office 4. 1 Acre
land$1,500,000

Claridgedale Sub. ‘Corner lot
$63,000

oo oce Hills Lot 6,014 sq.ft.
72

Serenity-Gated
Single & Multi Family lots start-
ing @. $80,000

South ‘Seas-Gated: lots start-
ing @ $83,796

East Street South Lot 4,975
sq.ft $89,500.

Carmichael Estates Multi
Family Lot 60 x 108'$89,500

Coral Breezes-Gated Com-
Sey ge & Multi Family
lots starts @$99,500

Lyford Hillis Gated, Tennis
court and pool great living En-
vironment Lots’ starting @
$117,60

Tropical agen Large M/F
Lot $119,0
Ph: 326-2001 / 326-4400
Fax: 356-4044

EWI TTT REALTY :
Snes RENTALS Tana ‘

Coral Heights East S/F Lot 75
x 105 $ 120,000

Airport , Industrial Park
10,085sd. ft. $125,000 :
Destini Lakes

Single & Multi Family lots starts
@ $135,000 .

Jacaranda Gated Lots starts
@ $143,000.

Westglade/ The Grove Lot
10,300 sq.ft $144,000

Charloiteville Lot $
155,900.00

Saffron Hill — Out West Gated
Residential lots Starting @
$175,000,

-Balmoral - Gated: W/Club-
house, pool, tennis court & a
reat place to live _ lots
238,000.00

Millers Rd:Lg m/f lot, w/foun-
dation for 6 units, rough elec/
plumbing installed. $165,000

Indigo —Out West .Lot with

Sea View $240,000

Serenity Estates lots 100 x

304 $250,000.00

Westridge: Large Multi-Family
Lot $285,000.

Off West Bay: Large M/F Lot 2
mins from beach

Coral Vista —Large corner lot

Family Island Lots
Freeport:
Shannon Golf Course .5 acre
lot with 161 ft. on golf course,
a great buy at price $65,000.

Ph: 328-2001 / 326-4400
Fax: 356-4044

FOR SALE

Property For Sale
Out Wesi.
interested.

Contact: 327-6214

WAREHOUSE

FOR SALE
This grand space

include a large storage

area; reception area,
2 office spaces, and an
a/c unit centrally located
just off Robinson Road.

Phone

- 422-4764/324-3839.

Going for $450,000

make an offer.



VACANT LAND

HIGH POINT ESTATES

Off JFK Drive, Gated Triplex
Lot, 8,324 SF

$125,000.00. Web Ref: 8665
WESTWINDS

Love Beach gated community.
Multifamily lot, 60' x 100°
$115,000.00. Web Ref: 8770
SOUTH OCEAN

Fourplex lots in community
near the Albany and South
Ocean development

65X131 (8,528 sq ft)
$129,000.00 Web Ref: 8644
HANNA ROAD (WATERVIEW)
Great duplex lots in the eastern
district and has access to the
water.$87,500.00 Web _ Ref:
8643

MALCOLM ALLOTMENT

Low rental occupancy is what
this area delivers making this
large 4-plex lot a sound
investment property (90x100)
$65,000.00. Web Ref: 8616
HIGH VISTA

Single family lot in great
community 11,154 square feet
$150,000.00 Web Ref:
BALFOUR ESTATES
Carmichael Road, West New
Providence, Property size
10,140 SF $100,000.00. Web
Ref: 8510

BLUE HILL SOUTH

Duplex lot sold out subdivision
60x100

$85,000.00 Web Ref: 8636

MULTI-FAMILY BUILDINGS
GOLDEN ISLES TRIPLEX
Well built and well maintained
triplex offering great income
potential $275,000.00. Web
Ref: 8661
MALCOLM ALLOTMENT
FOUR-PLEX
Have your tenants pay your
mortgage in this large four-plex
$269,000.00. Web Ref: 8622
COLONY VILLAGE
Four unit apartment complex
would be a great buy for the
aspiring investor. Call for more
info $399,000.00. Web Ref:
8615

CONDOS/TOWNHOUSES
SUNSET LANDING, CORAL
HARBOUR
Brand new .2 bed, 1.5 bath
townhouses across from the
beach $225,000.00. Web Ref:

8749
WESTRIDGE CONDOS
These units will absolutely not

_last long, these units are fully

furnished and the complex has
a’ pool, basketball, and tennis
court.

1 bed $110,00. 00 web ref: 8637
2 bed $186,000.00 web ref:

8641
VIZCAYA
Just 2 units left! New

development in Westridge with
spectacular 2 bed units in a
gated community. Property is a
must see $269,900.00 #8521
PALM POINT, WESTWINDS
Move in by October! 2 bed, 2.5
bath units in an established
gated community.
We Sell Value.
CALL: 242-677-8255

MARIOCAREYREALTY.COM

THURSDAY, AUGUST 26, 2010, PAGE 23

MARTQ

RES w ons aL eons

All appliances included!
$255,000.00. Web Ref: 8519
HIGH POINT ESTATES
Spacious new 3 bed, 2.5 bath
townhouses. conveniently
located off of JU.F.K. Drive
$275,000.00. Web Ref: 8584
MCKINNEY CONDO

Large 4 bed, 3.5 bath condo is
the best option for an upgrade
$363,000.00. Web Ref: 8613
DUNMORE COURT
TOWNHOUSE

South Ocean, Dunmore Court
Townhouse, 4 bed, 3.5 bath,
2,200 SF $499,000.00. Web

Ref: 8520
HOMES

WINTON MEADOWS 2.
Charming 4 bed, 3.5 bt_ family
home on a corner lot. Offered
turnkey and priced to sell!
$349,000. Web Ref: 8662
SOUTH OCEAN
Secluded home on an extra
large lot over half an acre. 3
beds, 2 bath sold furnished.
Make _ an_ offer! $465,000.00.
Web Ref: 8737
MALCOLM ALLOTMENT
Great starter home with 2
bedrooms 2 bathrooms
$145,000.00. Web Ref: 8623
HOLLYWOOD SUBDIVISION
South New Providence 2 bed 1
bath. Property size: 5,000 SF
$190,000,00. Web Ref: 8564.
QUAIL ROOST RIDGE
FIRE SALE Brand New 4 bed 3
bath home being sold for half of
its value. $585,000.00. Web
Ref: 8629

RENTALS
SANDYPORT
1st MONTH FREE!! Designer
furnished 3 bed, 3 bath canal
front home $4,000 per month.
Web Ref: 8586
PARADISE ISLAND
Cabbage Beach is just
footsteps away at this 1 bed
turnkey exec rental. Community
features two swimming pools,
restaurant/bar, and
laundry/maid service.
$2,500/mth. Web Ref: 8731
NAUTICA
Luxury townhouse in a safe,
family oriented community near
Cable Beach. 3 bed, 3.5 bath

Fully furnished with lots of
upgrades. $3,850/mth. Web
Ref: 8720

BAYCROFT

Water View Condo - Newly
renovated 1 bed 1 bath 3rd
floor condo on Eastern Road.
Full use of condo facilities such
as pool, laundry facilities and
close proximity to Harbour Bay
Shopping Centre. $1,350 per
month. Web Ref: 8606

SANDYPORT
Fully furnished 2 bed and 2.5
bath canal front tow-home

located in Sandy Port. Features

up and_ down stairs balconies

views of the canal (dock space

available).

$3, 000 per month. Web Ref:
19

We Sell Value.
CALL: 242-677-8255
MARIOCAREYREALTY.COM



REALESTATE | ROCK
REALTY

TELEPHONE
341-4303, 558-3890/454-1702

Coral
99,500.00

Harbour, .80x100,

Off Pineyard 52x140, $60,000

Off Carmichael Rd, 52x110,

71.550.00

Off Soldier
$57, 000.00

Off Carmichael Duplex Lot,
60x108, $86,000.00

Road, 50x100,

60X100,

Spring Field,

$79,000.00

Carmichael Rd, 57x106,
$65,000.00

Off Carmichael Rd, 50x130,
$90,000.00

Fox Hill Duplex Lots, 60x100,
$60,000.00

‘ Lots,

Chippingham Duplex
97x50, $65,000.00
Chippingham Duplex Lots,

50x97, $60,000.00

Coral Horbour Residental Lot,
60x150, $108,000.00

Coral Breeze Gated, 75x100,
$99,500.00

St. Andrews Beach, 90X90,
$123,000.00

Bacardi Road, 80x100,
$90,000.00 .

Yuma Estates Gated, 65x100,
$95,000.00

Serenity, 60x100, $85,000.00

College Gardens, 70x100,
$75,000.00
Gardens Hills, 60x100,
$75,000.00

South Ocean Estate, 100x124
$158,000.00

ACREAGES

Off Airport Road, 5 Acres,
$650,000.00
Off Gladstone Rd, 9 Acres,
$1.63 Mil .
West Bay Street, 100 Acres,
$10 Mil ono
Nassau Village 2bed ‘bath,
80x100, $120,000.00
Golden Gates S3bd 2 bath,
50x100, $150,000.00
Village Road Montagu Villas
250,000.00

COMMERCIAL LOTS
Andros Avenue, 45x100,
$54,000.00
Fox Hill, 70x320, $210,000.00
Prince Charles Near Marco's
5 Acres, 1.75 mil

OUT ISLAND
Kemps Bay, Andros, 50x200,
$17,000.00

FOR SALE
TRI-PLEX & 4-PLEX
LOTS
Off Blue Hill Road.
Call 3767-7553.



Oo
Residential
Harbor — 54 x 50 —









Coral
48,000

Foxdale — 50 x 107 - $65,000

Westwinds — 60 x 100 -
$125,000
Jacaranda — 95 x 119 -
$189,000

Tusculum — apx 30,400 sq ft -
$150,000

Duplex
Joan’s Heights — 50 x 100 -
$90,000

Malicoim Allotments —
x113 - $80,000

53

Westwinds 60 x
w/plans $125,000

100 -

Houses
Harmony Hill — 4 bedroom
two. storey family house.
Spacious well planned,
conveniently located- $350,000

Belair — well kept 3 bedroom
w/central air - $275,000

Twynam — 2 bedroom move in
ready on corner lot - $205,000

Nassau East - spacious
upstairs apartment unitw/2 bed.
1 bath - $115,000

Adelaide — 3. storey, 5
bedroomfamily house on
10,100 sq. ft. lot. Easy walk to
the beach.Can be your home -
$297,000

Boatswain Hill — 3 bed2 .5
bath townhouse on MLake.
Wood cabinet and _ floors,
ranite counter tops -
245,000
. Duplex

St. Vincent Rd. 2 bedroom
each side; owner's side is
larger; move in ready 7
$€180,00 Townhouse style -

Sea Beach 3 bedrooms 2 .5
baths each side; w/cottage -
$499,000

FOR RENT

Coral Height West — new 2
bed 2 .5 bath townhouse,
w/fridge/ stove, washer/dryer,
blinds, carpet upstairs,central
air and view of the pond -
$1200

Kool Acres — 2 bed 2 bath
w/appliances - $800

een Souct — 1 bedroom -
$650
Winton Heights — _ nicely

| appointed 2 bedroom fur

apartment $1100

Ring Ritchie Realtors &
Appraisers
394-2650
Visit us on the web at
www.riitchierealtors.com





PAGE 24, THURSDAY, AUGUS I 26, 2U1U



EAL ESTATE

C.A. Christie
Real Estate



' FOR SALE
Paradise Island. #0126 Fur-
nished 2,000 s/ft 3 bedrooms
3 baths ground floor waterfront
condo with views of Nassau
Harbour in gated community.
Recently refurbished. Pool.
Price reduced to $995,000.00.

Paradise Island #2525: 3
bedrooms 3-l/2 baths 3,500
s/ft new waterfront condo with
breathtaking views of the golf
course, Montague and Nassau
Harbours. 12 ft. wide wrap-
around balconies, great, for en-
tertaining.

Reduced to $1,975,000.00.

Paradise Island: 14’ boat slip
with lift. $110,000.00

Paradise Island:
For Rent:
#0126 3 bedrooms 3 baths wa-
terfront condo on Nassau Har-
bour in = gated community.
Pool. $5,500.00 p.m.

Paradise Island #1005: 4 bed-
rooms 3-1/2 baths Villa situated
in its own private gardens in
gated waterfront community.

Private heated pool. Nicely fur-
nished. $6,000 p.m.

FOR SALE ;
Stella~ Maris, Long Island:

acre lot overlooking ocean.
$125,000.00

Half acre lot with sea views.
$35,000.

Call: Cheslie Christie
6778100 3577514
www.cachristie.com

TRIPLEX FOR SALE
off Marshal Road, spacious
1-bedroom, 1-bath, kitchen &
dining area. Semi-furnished,
landscaped, fenced-in yard
Asking $300,000.

Great investment opportunity.
- Contact 341-0005, 357-5868,

* 225-1702.

COMMERCIAL PROPERTY
on Carmichael Road,
100x200, $250,000 Net.
Call Larry, 544-3714.

CONDO FOR SALE
Newly refurbished
2 bedroom, 1.5 bathroom
condo on St Alban’s
Drive single storey
building, new kichen
cabinets and appliancs,

washer & dryer
$127,500.

Bank financing
available. $6360 deposit.
$1023pm
Telepone 325-1408,
422-4489, 477-0200.





( (ACK ISAACS \ }

REALTY

as
* wee



wee

HIGH POINT MANOR: Spa-

cious 3 bed 2.5 bath town-
house ins Gated Community.
New construction. _ Granite
kitchen counter tops, Oak cabi-
nets. $299,000.00

EASTERN RD. TOWNHOUSE:
Panoramic Oceanviews 3 bed,
3 bath. Living and dining areas
extend to terrace. Loft with full
bathroom. beautiful pool, laun-
dry facilities, seconds from
beach. $399,000.00

OLDE TOWN SANDYPORT
TOWNHOUSE: 3 bed 3 bath
home in Gated Community.
Canal and lagoon views. Lo-
cated close to _ shopping,
schools and_ entertainment.
$499,000.00

DELAPORT TOWNHOUSE:
Oceanfront 3 bed’2 bath town-
house with ocean views from
every room. Stand-by genera-
tor. Gated community in Cable
Beach area. $595,000.00

LOTS

FOX HILL: Approximately
6,100 sq ft lot with duplex belt
course. $92,000.00

YAMACRAW Single family
lots approximately 6,253 Sq.
Ft. Starting $95,000.00

CORAL HARBOUR
Single family _ lots
mately 8,000 Sq. Ft.
$99,000.00

WEST BAY ST... SAFFRON
HILL: Single Family | lots . start-
ing $175,000.00

Sandy Beach ROSE ISLAND
LOTS: Great lots 100’ beach-
front.. Approx. 13,350 sq ft.
$180,000.00 Each

LOTS:
approxi-
Starting

MULTI FAMILY WEST LAKE

PLANTATION: 9,100 Sq. Ft.
Lots starting $200,000.00 .

BEACHFRONT LOT — OCEAN
CLUB ESTATES-EXCLUSIVE:
Unique lot with white sandy
beach in Exclusive Gated
Community on Paradise Island.
$4,990,000.00

‘JACK ISAACS
REAL ESTATE
CALL: 322-1069

info @bahamasproperty.com
www.bahamasproperty.com

FOR SALE
ST PNM) Soy aslo)
Te

CORAL HARBOUR

2.3 ACRES
OWNER WILL
FINANCE
PHONE: 362-1820



4 L REALESTATE _
As a 3-bed, 2-bath house |
Owners willing to consider
Rent to Own. 2-bdr, 1-bathâ„¢
house large, beautifully
landscaped, fenced yard
central a/c, bars washer/ dryer,
stove, water included.
Fire Trail Road,
357-8777/341-8433.

5 ACRES eee ROAD,
600.

Tel 429-2255.

APARTMENT SITE
South of NASSAU VILLAGE
Duplex site, 50x100. Paved
roads, street lights, all utilities,
nice community $60,000.
Bank Financing available
$3,000 deposite, $639.00/pm

GAMBLE HEIGHTS SUBD

52x172 hill top, triplex site,

* paved road, all ulffities;
beautiful homes & apt in area
$75,000.

Bank financing available,
$3,750,deposit. $722.00/pm
Telepone 325-1408,
422-4489, 477-0200.



BRAND NEW DUPLEX
FOR SALES 80% complete.
1 2-bed, 2-bath; 2-bed, 1-bath,
Abbie's Close, off Carmichael
Rd. Perfect location of school,
clinic & food store.

Lot 64x100 & extra space to
add on a 1-bedroom apt.
Must sell. Serious inquiries
only. Asking $195,000. ASAP.
Phone 427-6832.

BRAND NEW HOUSE
FOR SALE
YUMA ESTATE
3-bed, 2.4-bath.

Tel 422-5662/364-0442.



Limited

LOT SALE
LOT IN TREASURE COVE
on the waterfront. $190,000
Ideal for boaters, beachlovers.
Has 24-hous security patrol in
a desirable, gated community.
Tel:364-4075.

KEMP ROAD
PROPERTY FOR SALE
w/2 2-bedroom houses.

Contact Tasha@
322-3301 ext 4101/429-9913.
Price $100,000.

FOR PaaS
50 x 100
WindsorPlace
South of Soldier Rd,

all utilities, paved
road, good
neighborhood.
$60,000.00
Tel:
325-1325 or 422-4489





GROSHAM PROPERTY LTD.
OWNER’S LOWER PRICE!
Oceanfront lot 80x90 EVES

Cable Beach. Ready for house

to be built, access to pool and
beach. $275,000 ask for
Ask for RE Barnes 327-0806.

Oceanfront townhouse for rent
Compass Point
3 bed, 3 bath, pool, laundry,
unfurnished
$2,200 per month, lease.
Ask for RE Barnes 327-0806.

FOR SALE BY OWNER

Property Sandyporte WCC
#28.

Serious inquiries only.
300,000 net.
Call 363-2084.

FREEPORT:18-unit apartment

building, pool, gated, security
sysem,.95% consistent
occupancy, near bus and
other amenities, $800,000.
465-2423.

HOUSE FOR SALE
3-bed, 2-bath, large yard/single
car garage/a/c, in quiet neigh-
bourhood. $200,000 net.
Call:455-4886.

SOUTH OCEAN

Multi-family, 1/3-acre, Hill-top
lot, near Blue Shark Golf Club.
$300K Gross
For Sale by Owner.
324-2562.

WESTRIDGE LOT
= $259,000
Desperate Seller.,
Get it before BAHAMAR
begins!
Call 427-3588



Limited

ARE YOU READY to
Buy or Sell Real Estate, or
need an Appraisal.
Call m Cleare first at
Tel 364-4075.

FOR SALE
MULTI-FAMILY LOT
~ . 10,566sq-ft.
Westridge Estates
_North -.paved road,
underground ©
(Und Thi >\S
Ideal for 4. condos.
$159,000.00
Bank Financing
available.

Telephone 325-1325,
422-4489, 477-0200.



MULTI-FAMILY LOT FOR
SALE
KOOL ACRES
6,00sq.ft, $80,000 net.

Serious inquiries. Phone
341-2015/434-9546.



VENICE BAY

Ocean front lots starting @
$450,000

Fourplex Lots. starting @
$151,000

Canal front lots starting @
1 $275,000 .
Elevated lots «starting @
$150,000

Residential lots starting @
$140,000

Ocean front lot zone for

rooms. Hotel or other

commercial use $550,000
Bank or on spot in-house
financing up tp 25 years

Contact us at Venice Bay’s
Sales Office
Nassau, Bahamas
Email:
venicebay @G coralwave.com
or our website
venicebaybahamas.com

TRIPLEX LOT
in- gated community,
Corai Harbour
Quick Sale
Call Larry Adams, 544-3714.

For all your
APPRAISAL needs
Call Sally Hutcheson,
SalCo Real Estate, 328-6672

PROPERTY FOR SALE

FREEPORT
Size 168x178x49
Utilities in place.
$30,000 O.N.O
Call 373-3362 / 443-6713

TWO STOREY DUPLEX

Townhouses, Sea Breeze,
lots 50x145 Creek & sea
view, $110,000.

Tel. 393-0897393-0279.

FOR SALE

Gated Single Family Lots
Located South West Ridge
Size:60x130,
$105,000 Net.

Call 376-9590, 434-3549

PROPERTY 391 Bsa, “ft
with two storey building
sien situated Lily of the

Valley Corner. $352,000 ono.
Contact Ms Russell 322-7610,
or Ms Horton @ 323-3702,
Monday-Friday, 9am-5: 30pm.







THE TRIBUNE



HOMES/APARTMENTS
7114 Baycroft Apartment. 1 bd,
1 bth.,Off Eastern road. Great
for First Time Buyer. $165,000

7155 Canal front home. 2 bed,
2 bath. $299,000 -

TRIPLEX/DUPLEX

7119 Triplex-3 bed/2 bth plus
2-1 bed/1 bth. $310,000

7137 Reduced Duplex, be-
tween Blair and Village Rd.
$319,000

LOTS

-]| 7136.Large Multifamily lot Kooi
‘| Acres $120,000

6997 Triplex lot.

$140,000

6234 Venice Bay 10,000 sq. ft
lot. Owner financing $99,900

5471 South Ocean Estates
11,700sq.ft. lot. Owner financ-
‘ing $155,000

Tel: 242-393-8630-7
sales @coidwelibankerbaha
mas.com
www.coldwellbankerbahamas.
com

8,525 sq.ft.

LARGE, GATED,
2-bed, 2.5-bath TOWNHOUSE,
front, side & back yard space
with rear deck & enclosed car
garage. $215,000. Hubert
McKenzie Estates.

449- 9648, 393-7394,
364-2732.

“FOR SALE BY OWNER
Owner will Finance
Commercial Property-Building
For business.

441- State Road.7
1310 Soyth State Road 7
Hollywood, Fl 33023
954-404-2410, Julie

FOR SALE :
BLUE HILL ROAD SOUTH
Lot For Sale 50x100, 73,000
Gross. Contact 341-2231.

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Full Text
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MAY Fm devin’ it |





he Tribun





HIGH 92F | wk
LOW 79F

| ee. SUN AND



Available at



Mt. Royal Ave.
Tel: 326-1875

BAHAMAS EDITION
www.tribune242.com

CLOUDS
THURSDAY, AUGUST 26, 2010

OAT LT






y(t |

Police quiz wife



Man admits
burying

Bahamian
woman alive

By TANEKA THOMPSON
Tribune Staff Reporter
tthompson@tribunemedia.net









A MAN has admitted bury-
ing Bahamian Darice Knowles
in a mix of dirt and concrete
while she was still alive because
he feared she would report him
to police over another murder,
according to an American news








escaped prisoner

Hunt for Cuban |

arson suspect
stepped up

By MEGAN REYNOLDS .
Tribune Staff Reporter
mreynolds@tribunemedia.net

ESCAPED prisoner Aveli-
do Avila Tomas continued to
elude police last night sincé
breaking out of his Harbour
Island jail cell on Sunday
night.

His wife Melisa Avila (nee
Pinder) was taken into police
custody for questioning on
Tuesday when around 10
police officers confronted her
at the Islander Shop on Span-
ish Wells where she works.

» Sources say Mrs Avila and
her family were told she’
would be taken from Spanish
Wells to Harbour Island
police station, but she was
taken to Governor’s Harbour
police station on mainland |
Eleuthera instead.

Relatives say they were
denied access to see or speak
to her yesterday, and they say
they were not clear about the

grounds on which she had
beén held. Late last night, The
Tribune received word that

’ she had been released with-

out charge.

_ Lawyer Damien Gomez
and another attorney were
said to be assisting Mrs Avila.

Her Cuban husband had
been arrested at their Spanish
Wells home on Saturday
afternoon when police offi-
cers went to question him in
connection with a suspected
arson attack on a barge early
that morning. .

The fire was sparked just
after 3am. on a Complete
Marine Services barge
stocked with equipment and
materials to be shipped to a
worksite in Exuma by Avila’s
former employer, Island
Block and Concrete. ,

An estimated $200,000 to
$300,000 worth of damage
was caused in the blaze,

SEE page 11

~ Felipé Major/Tribune staff %

Eighty-eight work permits
for Chinese labourers

GOVERNMENT has approved 88 work
permits for Chinese labourers to begin con-
‘struction on a new Chinese embassy and
renovation on the ambassador's residence
off Village Road set to begin in two months.

Immigration and Deputy Prime Minis- -

ter Brent Symonette revealed this yesterday
but quickly explained that it was usual prac-
tice — under an international treaty for

diplomatic relations — for governments

SEE page 19








fire on Tuesday night.

By AVA TURNQUEST
Tribune Staff Reporter
aturnquest@ =)
tribunemedia:net

SMOULDERING
remains from a recent fire
at the city dump were
successfully extinguished
yesterday, however fire

. Officials say they will con-
tinue to monitor the site.

Fire services respond-
ed to reports of a blaze
at the dump on Tuesday
evening, where they met



burning.

The blaze required two
fire engines - a total of
seven fire officers - and
was brought under con-
trol after two hours, and
thought to be extin-

yesterday. .
However when con-
ducting a site assessment
yesterday morning, offi-
cers discovered three
smouldering pockets esti-



“FIGHTING THE BLAZE: Firefighters tackle the city dump

a large heap of rubbish ©

guished just before lam.

station.

SEE page 12





mated to be 50ft wide by
100ft long. The pockets
were reported to be com-
pletely extinguished just
before 3pm.

The cause of the fire is
under investigation, how-
ever officers explained
the dump’s environment
often made it susceptible
to spontaneous combus-
tion - especially during
the summer when
increased temperatures
can act-as a catalyst for
gas emissions and chemi-
cal breakdown.

The last fire at the
dump - which started on
February 12 - spread
across the 100-acre site
and around 6ft under-
ground, and was believed
to have been set inten-
tionally in three ‘areas of
the landfill site.

At that time, nearby
residents called for the
immediate closure of the

SEE page 14





Narbaur fay &

ea an Sa a ke






si




PAGE 2, THURSDAY, AUGUST 26, 2010 | THE TRIBUNE





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THE TRIBUNE THURSDAY, AUGUST 26, 2010, PAGE 3



ee ee
Call for foreign ownership block on am
several acres of Harbour Island land

Bahamas National Trust seeking to acquire Narrows site




By NOELLE NICOLLS
Tribune Staff Reporter
nnicolls@tribunemedia.net

5 ,

LOCALS are calling for restrictions bar-
ring foreign ownership to be placed on sev-
eral acres of land on the north end of Har-
bour Island that the Bahamas National
Trust (BNT) is seeking to acquire.

The land in the Narrows was purchased
by the government from the BNT about
five years ago. Now the BNT is interested
in “acquiring it back”, confirmed Eric
Carey, BNT executive director.

“The Harbour Island sale was the first
investment property to be sold. It was
selected because it had the highest value. It
is situated at the end of ‘millionaires row’.
The land is currently in abeyance. We are
interested in acquiring it back from the
government. The Prime Minister has said if

we find the funds he will put it back in the .

Trust’s hands,” said Mr Carey.

Several local residents claimed the land
in question covers about 13 acres..Mr Carey
estimated the land was only three to four
acres. “I would not like to see the land giv-
en back to the BNT. Only if some restric-
tions were put on the land because the gov-
ernment should do something to it to allow
it to be used by the community,” said Dar-
rel Johnson, chief counsellor on the island.

“Who is to say they would not put it
back on the market again. If it is’ given or
sold back to them there has. to be some

restrictions to say this parcel of land should’ |

not be sold or the government has first
preference,” said Mr Johnson.

His suggestions was to divide the approx- ,

imate “13 acres” into one acre lots and sell
them at an affordable price to Bahamians.
He said some of the land could be used to
create “green space.”

The property in question was one of a
few investment properties under manage-
ment by the BNT. Investment properties
generally have lower “conservation value”
than conservation properties, and higher
commercial value. Some residents said
neighbouring property is valued at $2.5 to
10 million dollars.

_ During a cash crunch in the late 1990s,
the BNT borrowed over $3 million from

its endowment, the Heritage Fund, to sub- .

sidise its general expenses. The Trust was
“expanding”, and it was not meeting its
“fund raising targets”. The Trust’s general

a Tee Cp
ARC)
latest rount

aC
CTT

AN appeal by the government against a
Supreme Court injunction that stalled work on
the Baillou Hill Road and Market Street corri-
dors is expected to be heard in the Court of

Appeal today.

Last week the Coconut Grove Business League
(CGBL) —a group of business owners affected by
the. new one-way system on Baillou Hill Road
and Market Street — were granted the injunc-

tion. ~*

The injunction is set'to be in place until Sep-
tember 21 when the parties are expected back in

court.

Art and craft to
go on auction

ART AND CRAFT
by more than 30 artists
will be on auction at the
Bahamas International
Film Festival Big Screen
Art Scene Fundraiser
this Saturday.

The works will be on
display for auction and
exhibit at Old Fort Bay
Club at 7pm.

Tickets can be pur-
chased from the BIFF
office by calling 325-
5747.

This year’s festival,
now in its seventh year,
will be held from
-December 1-5. Visit
www.bintlfilmfest.com
for more information.



INSIGHT

For the stories
behind the news,
read Insight
on Mondays



fund was in an
overdraft state,
according to Mr
Carey. Gary Lar-
son was the exec-
utive director at
the time, and in
charge of fund

raising.
The BNT.
expended its bud-

get on the “inter-
nationally recog-
nised” Bahama
Parrot public edu-
cation campaign;



ALVIN SMITH

- developing teacher resource books; fighting

poachers in the Exuma Land and Sea
National Park; and general staffing and
programme expenses, according to Lynn
Gape, deputy executive director.

‘We made a decision that we would not
close down. We would borrow from the
endowment to support us. The decision
was to sell the property on the open mar-
ket. The PLP decided to purchase it at ask-
ing price,” said Mr Carey.

The money from the sale was used to
“replenish” the endowment.

Opinions vary about what the former
government planned to do with the
acquired land, and what the present gov-
ernment’s plans are.

Mr Carey said the BNT was “told the
government purchased it to build low cost
housing.” Tribune sources say residents of
the area are not supportive of that idea,
fearing it will reduce property values.

The area is said to be home to “folks
like the owner of Revlon Cosmetics, Kel-
logg’s Cornflakes, the Miami Dolphins foot-
ball and baseball teams; a French guy who
owns the most exclusive magazine in
France, the owner of Aventura mall, and
the list goes on.”

When contacted about the issue, Alvin
Smith, member of parliament for North
Eleuthera, said he had not heard anything
about the BNT seeking to purchase the
land. Mr Smith noted that there were
attempts by the local PLP leadership to
make the land in question a “political issue”
during the last election, when it was
rumoured that a government subdivision
would be erected on the property.

“But that was never in any plans. You
will never find any concrete plans for any

. uproar,

housing facility (there),” said Mr Smith.
“There were never any plans for a subdi-
vision. That was a sham.”

Chief counsellor Johnson agreed, say-
ing: “As it relates to it being purchased for
a subdivision or low cost housing, I know it
was more purchased to save the land. I
think it was purchased simply to save the
land rather than it being sold out to a for-
eigner.”

Mr Smith said that if BNT does in fact
purchase the. land and later decides-to sell
it, he would prefer the goverment to have
first choice. “I would not want to see it get
into the hands of foreigners, personally,
but I am not certain what plans the gov-
ernment has for it before I can support the
BNT reacquiring it. I haven’t heard any-
thing about what BNT plans for the prop-
erty either,” said Mr Smith.

Mr Smith said he would support efforts
by the government to acquire more land in

- Harbour island because “there is a shortage

of land and with an expanding population

. there is a need for expanded government

services and other facilities.”

Questions about the land in the Narrows
were raised during a town meeting in 2007,
according to oné resident. He said after
the election the issue was dropped.

Another resident said there was consen-
sus that foreigners or “destructo-develop-
ers” should not be allowed to purchase the
land. “I think they need to build some mid-
dle class homes that Bahamians can afford.
More than three quarters of the island is
bought out by foreigners. We are being
pushed out of our own land. The foreigners
have taken us from the top and the illegal
immigrants have taken off the, bottom,”
said a local resident of 40 years.

“We don’t have the opportunity to sit
and look over the ocean and watch the
beauty of the sunrise, the tranquility of a
sunset. It would be a wonderful thing for
*Brilanders to be able to enjoy that,” he
said. Nesbitt Road, which leads to the prop-
erties in the area is not paved. It is a “long
and narrow and rocky” public road, said
one resident.

“These wealthy owners don’t want the
roads paved,” said another resident.

“Tam sure that will cause a problem
when you are going to build those proper-
ties out there. To build affordable homes
for Bahamians is going to cause another
* he said.

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overnment’s argument that two studies — costing
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PAGE 4, THURSDAY, AUGUST 26, 2010

EDITORIAL/LETTERS TO THE EDITOR ‘



The Tribune Limited

NULLIUS ADDICTUS JURARE IN VERBA MAGISTRI



Being Bound to Swear to The Dogmas of No Master

LEON E. H. DUPUCH, Publisher/Editor 1903-1914

SIR ETIENNE DUPUCH, Kt, O.B.E., K.M., K.C.S.G.,

(Hon.) LL.D., D.Litt.

Publisher/Editor 1919-1972
Contributing Editor 1972-199]



Shirley Street, P.O. Box N-3207, Nassau, Bahamas

Published Daily Monday to Saturday

EILEEN DUPUCH CARRON, C.M.G., M.S., B.A., LL.B.

Publisher/Editor 1972-



\

‘ Insurance Management Building., P.O. F-485, Freeport, Grand Bahama

TELEPHONES
Switchboard (News, Circulation and Advertising) 322-1986
Advertising Manager - (242) 502-2352
Circulation Department - (242) 502-2387
Nassau Fax: - (242) 328-2398

4

WEBSITE
www.tribune242.com — updated daily at 2pm



New hope for the Attorney General’s office

OVER THE years there has been agita-
tion — especially from Fox Hill MP Fred
Mitchell — for an all Bahamian judiciary.

Today the judiciary up to the level of the
Supreme Court — with the exception of a
foreign magistrate in Abaco and another in
Freeport — is all Bahamian. However, it
has never been in a worse state of confu-
sion than it is now. The public has certainly
lost confidence in the once honourable judi-
cial system as cases mount, crime grows, and
more criminals are returned to the streets
because an early trial cannot be guaranteed,
them. ; y

These are some of the many problems
with which John Delaney, QC, the newly
appointed Attorney General, is faced and
which he eventually will have to solve. He
has to track cases that should have been
dealt with years ago, but were just allowed to
slip under the blotter and get “lost.” He has
to deal with persons on bail who would prob-
ably be‘behind bars if their cases had been
dealt with in a timely manner. However,
because of an apparent lack of expert man-
agement in the office of the attorney gener-
al these persons with criminal records and
pending trials are still roaming the streets
and creating fear in the community.

In his contribution to the Budget debate in
the Senate on June 23, Mr Delaney, after
emphasizing that his department “has able
and dedicated counsel at various levels for
the prosecution of criminal cases, some of
whom shoulder a disproportionate load rel-
ative to others at their level,” pointed to his
department’s gravest problem. “However,”
he told senators, “an apparent inadequacy of
senior managerial-level direction, control,
operational focus and discipline over a num-
ber of years have left this department com-
promised in providing the appropriate level
and quality of response needed to meet the

_ demands it has faced and continues to face
within the criminal justice system.”

To get cases moving the Judicial Legal
Service Commission appointed Mrs Vinette
Graham Allen, a Jamaican, as Director of
Public Prosecutions. Mrs Graham Allen,
who has an outstanding record. of manag- .
ing and moving cases efficiently, took up

’ her post this month. She has had senior man-
agement experience in Jamaica’s Depart-
ment of Public Prosecutions as its Deputy
Director. She was Director, of Bermuda’s
Department of Public Prosecutions, and
Director and Principal of Jamaica’s Justice
Training Institute, where she was responsible



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for designing, developing, organising, coor-
dinating and conducting training pro-
grammes in Justice administration.

She ran into difficulty in Bermuda where
Bermudians were agitating for a local rather
than a foreigner to head the DPP’s depart-
ment. As we understand it Bermuda has a
similar problem to the Bahamas, and prob-
ably the efficiency of Mrs Graham Allen
rattled too many slow-moving bones into
unaccustomed action to get cases moving.
Whatever the problem, when Mrs Graham
Allen left Bermuda there were only 15 cas-
es left of the 600 she found gathering dust on
her arrival. This is just the kind of effort the
Bahamas is looking for, and apparently, our
Bahamian lawyers in the Attorney General’s
office also want this type of leadership and
are cooperating with her so that cases can
start moving through the system more effi-
ciently. This is all the public wants — there
are too many unhealthy rumours about cer-
tain cases that have been pushed aside and
seemingly forgotten.

It would seem that Mr Delaney’s focus
will be on current cases first to remove the
concern of magistrates and judges over the
question of bail. If the Attorney General’s
office can deal with accused persons without
long adjournments, magistrates will no
longer have to consider the length of time an
accused has to remain in prison awaiting tri-
al. There will then be no reason for magis-
trates to grant bail in serious cases.

Mr Delaney told the Senate that he was
informed that 47 cases were processed for
the year 2009 and 24 cases so far for 2010.
“Giving the number of pending cases, on
the one hand,” he observed, “‘and the con-
stitutional imperative of a fair trial within a
reasonable period of time, on the other, the
question of bail for persons charged with an
offence becomes an issue.” He said there
were about 130 persons now out on bail for
murder related offences.

“The processing of cases and the bail sit-
uation must be improved,” he told the Sen-
ate, “and this government is determined to
do all within its power to cause. improve-
ment.” ais

It is going to take a long time because
there is much to be done, but we are confi-
dent that Mr Delaney, with his new DPP,

‘ supported by deputy directors, Franklyn

Williams and Garvin Gaskin, and their hard
working legal staff — a department of about
22 lawyers — will eventually restore the con-

fidence of Bahamians in their judicial system.









THE TRIBUNE



Questions fo
Cable Bahamas,
shareholders
and government

EDITOR, The Tribune.

The Bahamian people for
years have been trying to
understand the rules, and

_ regulations as it relates to

Cable Bahamas. The Utili-
ties Regulation, and Com-
petition Authority (URCA),
and Government officials

‘seem to be asleep at the

wheel when it comes to scru-
tinizing the activities of
Cable Bahamas.

As a Bahamian I am very
concerned about the recent
unchallenged allegations
made against Cable
Bahamas in the media, and
the deep silence by both
major political parties. The
smaller political parties are
also very silent on questions

raised about the alleged

questionable practices of
Cable Bahamas. .

It is my belief that the rea-
son Cable Bahamas contin-
ues to get a free pass, and
seems to answer to nobody
is that Bahamians with deep
pockets, and high positions
are major shareholders in
Cable Bahamas, and they
refuse to rock the boat pos-
sibly because of their own
personal gain.

In the Bahamas, after all

EAMES

letters@tribunemedia.net



these years politicians, and
people in high places seem
to look out only for their
family, lovers and friends.
In some instances I blame
the Bahamian people
because we are very passive
and very slow in agitating
for answers to very impor-
tant questions that affect the
Bahamas.

These recent allegations
being aired about Cable
Bahamas, if not addressed
could be very damaging for
the Bahamas on the inter-
national stage.

.As a concerned Bahamian
I would like the following
questions answered by
Cable Bahamas, their share-
holders and government:

1) Is Cable Bahamas steal-
ing signal as alleged from
DirectTV?

2) Is Cable Bahamas
allowed by law to sell ads
overriding the ads by the
international networks?

3) Being a public trading
company, what is BISX’s
position, if indeed Cable
Bahamas is stealing signal,

and how does this affect the
real value of their stocks?
How does BISX’s non-
action make us look with
other international

_ exchanges?

4) Is it legal for Cable
Bahamas _ to charge a late
fee a minute after the pay-
ment deadline? Is there a
legal reason why BEC, and
BaTelCo do not have this
same privilege?

5) If true, could DirectTV
take legal action against
Cable Bahamas, and by
extension the government
of the Bahamas? 5

Bahamians must under-
stand that if these allega-
tions against Cable is true,
we aS a country may be in
deep trouble with the inter-
national copyright body
once again as they previous-
ly viewed us as a country of
pirates.

Bahamas, it is. high time
that we get answers to this
very important question, is
Cable Bahamas stealing sig-
nal as alleged .from
DirectTV, and reselling it to
the Bahamian public?

GENE GIBSON
Nassau,
August 23, 2010.

The complexities of the Baha

Mar development project

EDITOR, The Tribune.

’ MR Philip Smith’s letter
in the August 9th issue of
The Tribune, in which he
addressed the different

‘ issues and complexities of

the BahaMar development
project was an interesting
read. :
Two of the issues that
concern Mr Smith are the
size of the Chinese work-
force and the possible over-
supply of hotel rooms which

would flood the local econ- .

omy.
First, the Chinese have a
history of utilising their own
labour when conducting
construction projects outside
their mainland. +2.
One would be hard

pressed to find even a small
construction project here in

New Providence which does _

not employ the services of
foreign nationals.

A project on the scale of
Baha Mar would dwarf oth-
er projects in recent histo-
ry, With the exception of
Atlantis —-which also
employed large numbers of
foreign workers. In the end,
the vast majority of the Chi-
nese will leave. Like the
“Barefoot Bandit”, it would
be diffi¢ult for Chinese
nationals to hide in Bahami-
an society after their work
visas expired.

Second, unlike Atlantis,

which caters primarily to.

US, Canadian and Euro-
pean citizens, Baha Mar
would see the direct and
considerable involvement of
the Chinese at every stage,
from ground breaking to
marketing.

- The Chinese will not only
live and work here during
the construction phase, but

. they will return to. China,

heighten Bahamian visibili-
ty in that part of the world

| “St

and serve as a beacon which
will attract the attention and
interest of tens of millions
of potential Chinese and
Asian travellers and tourists.

In 2009, the Chinese
ranked fourth in the world

.in terms of money spent

travelling abroad.
A new airport facility at

‘the LPIA slated to open in

2011, and a revitalised Cable
Beach which acknowledges
and employs a sound mar-
keting strategy aimed at the
Asian sector could very well
bring significant economic
benefits to the Bahamas,
beyond those directly asso-
ciated with construction.
And this translates into high

‘hotel occupancy rates. ,

There is some truth to the
adage that if you build it,
they will come — provided
you market it properly.
Bahamians may soon be
adding Dim Sum to their list
of favourite foods.

K VOLODZKO
Nassau, °°
August 25, 2010.

THOUGHT FOR THE WEEK

“A life given fully to God
‘becomes a God filled life.”

SUNDAY SERVICES

7:00am, 9:00am, 17:15am

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Marriage Officer, Counsellor, intercessor
Phone: 323-6452 ¢ 393-5798
Fax: 326-4488/394-4819

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« Fax: 322-6969


THE TRIBUNE

THURSDAY, AUGUST 26, 2010, PAGE 5

LOCAL NEWS



$20,000-plus in cash

Three arrested after discovery in hotel room

By DENISE MAYCOCK
Tribune Freeport
Reporter :
dmaycock@tribunemedia.net

FREEPORT Three per-
sons were arrested on Tues-
day after police discovered

and seized a quantity of’

drugs.and over $20,000 in
cash in a hotel room.

Asst Supt Loretta Mackey
reported that Drug Enforce-
ment Unit officers went to a
local hotel around 8pm and
executed a search warrant
for suspected illegal drugs.

A male responded to the
knock on the door. Officers
searched the room and dis-
covered a small quantity of
suspected marijuana, along
with $24,520 in US currency
concealed in a box of Gain
detergent.

The drugs and cash were
seized. As a result, two
Bahamian men and a
woman were arrested and

taken, into custody. Ms
Mackey said police are con-
tinuing their investigations
into the matter.

In other crime news, three
people were arrested on
Wednesday for possession
of illegal firearms and
ammunition:

Patrol |

According to police
reports, officers were on
mobile patrol around
10.35am on Weddell Drive

when they saw a man walk-’
ing in the area of a building |

known as “Dragon Plaza.”

Ms Mackey said the offi-
cers called, the man over to
them, but he ran. She said
police chased him. |

While running from offi-
cers, a magazine clip con-
taining eight .45 rounds of
ammunition dropped from
the suspect’s trousers onto
the ground.



FABIOLA SANCHEZ,
Associated Press Writer
CARACAS, Venezuela

President Hugo Chavez's
allies launched their campaigns
Wednesday for cruciai.con-

gressional elections that come.

just as recession, crime and
inflation have pushed the

socialist leader's popularity toa —

seven-year low.
A survey by the Venezuelan








Chavez's popularity

NOTICE

polling firm Consultores 21
indicates just 36 percent of
Venezuelans ,approve of
Chavez's performance, the low-
est figure since 2003, when
Chavez survived an opposition-

- led strike that devastated the

economy, pollster Saul Cabr-
era said.
The results suggest Chavez
allies could-face a difficult strug-
gle to keep control of the
National Assembly in the Sept.

RRA RRR
IG











RY





\

flown in Venezuela,

The man was eventually
caught and searched by offi-

‘ cers, who discovered two

firearms — a 9mm Taurus -
pistol, with a magazine clip

_containing six live rounds of
ammunition, and a black *

HK 45-C..45 pistol — on the
suspect. —

A 25-year-old man was
arrested and taken into cus-
tody. ae

Ms Mackey said further
investiga’ ons led police to a
house on Dartmore Way;
where a search resulted in
the discovery of 49 rounds
of .45 anununition.

As a result, a 37-year-old
man and a 33-year-old
woman were arrested and
taken into custody.

Further investigations,
pointed additional officers
from the Mobile Patrol Unit

and the K-9 Unit toa home .

at Dartmore Way where a
search warrant was executed
by the officers.






Yyy



oo MQW co

polls finds

26 election. The survey:of:1,500

‘people nationwide in late June

and early July had a margin of
error of plus or minus 2 per-
centage points, said Cabrera,
who is. vice president of the

_ polling firm.

He said the poll was financed
by a group of private business-
es, which he declined to identi-
fy.

Chavez's popularity has suf-
fered a decline of 12 percentage
points over the past year and a
half, Cabrera told The Associ-
ated Press.

Critics-accuse Chavez's gov- -

ernment of severe incompe-~
tence and corruption, and many
people are unhappy that
Venezuela's oil-driven econo-
my remains in a recession while
all other South American coun-

_ALGERNON CARGILL

A FIRM date has yet to be set for the
launch of the National Prescription Drug
Plan, National Insurance Board director
Algernon Cargill announced yesterday.

His statement was made to clarify Min-
ister of Health Dr Hubert Minnis’ assertion
on Monday that the drug plan was in its
final. preparatory stages and will be
launched between August 30 and Septem-
ber 1.

While Mr Cargill agreed the launch is
imminent, he said: “Benefits of the —
National Prescription Drug Plan will not

“be accessible on Monday, August 30,

however the launch date for the drug
plan is very near and will soon be
announced.” Si
NPDP manager Tami Francis said the
plan is in the final stages as suppliers are
receiving the 165 prescription drugs and
medical supplies to be made available to,
beneficiaries and final tests are being run

| on the $1 million computer system

designed to ensure prompt claims adjudi-
cation and authorisation of prescription
drugs and medical supplies.

“As soon as these two significant steps
are completed, NIB will launch the
NPDP and we are pleased to say that the
NPDP will be launched very soon,” Mr
Cargill said.



HUBERT MINNIS

- Beneficiaries approved under phase
one of the NPDP, including Bahamians
over 65, students under 25, children

- under 18, NIB pensioners and NIB

invalids, will be issued ACE prescription -
cards to obtain medication free-of-charge
from participating pharmacies.

A total of 27 private pharmacies in 32°
locations across the country are currently
signed on to the plan:as well as all public
pharmacies.

They will:supply medication for
eleven chronic diseases covered by the
plan including arthritis, asthma, breast
cancer, diabetes, glaucoma, high choles-
terol, hypertension, ischaemic heart dis-

_ ease, major depression, prostate cancer

and psychosis. :

_.Nearly 10,000 persons have registered
for the scheme and distribution of ACE
prescription cards continues for
approved beneficiaries at NIB headquar-
ters in Baillou Hill Road and at NIB
offices throughout the country., :

Those eligible for NPDP Phase On
are invited to pick up.a registration form
from any NIB office, have it validated by
a licensed medical practitioner, then
return it'to an NIB office.

For more information on the NPDP,
log on to www.nibdrugplan.com

The College of The Bahamas in conjunction with the
Bahamas Dental Council and the Bahamas Dental
Association will commence a Dental Assistant pro-
gramme in Fall 2010.

tries are seeing growth.
Venezuela's inflation rate, at

more than 30 percent, is the

highest in Latin America.







Interested persons are invited to apply to The College of
The Bahamas Centre for Continuing Education and
Extension Services by August 30th 2010.

TROPICAL

RUN
FOR PEST PROBLEMS
PHONE: 322-2157







For further information, contact Ms. Antona ‘Curry,
Assistant Director, CEES, at Tel: 326-3316 or 325-5714.

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PAGE 6, THURSDAY, AUGUST 26, 2010

THE TRIBUNE



LOCAL NEWS



By AVA TURNQUEST
Tribune Staff Reporter
aturnquest@tribunemedia.net

BIKERS and motor
enthusiasts in the capital are
encouraged to “Cruise to
the Cure” in a fundraiser

‘that hopes to. raise $10,000

for cancer research in the
Bahamas.

On September 12, mem-
bers of the Antique Auto
Club of the Bahamas and
the Riders of Distinction
Club — and members of the
public who wish to partici-
pate — will complete an esti-
mated 20-mile-long tour of
the capital.

Dwain Wallace, event
coordinator and member of
both the AAC, and RDC
said: “Most of us have had
some interaction with can-

cer, if not personally or with.

a very dear family member.
“We [members] sat down

‘CRUISE TO
. HRESCORE:

Rewing up for fundraiser
to fight cancer:

MB Bikers encouraged to join event

_ arid decided we wanted to

do something. So we created
an event where we bring out
all our bikes and get spon-
sorship for each mile that
we cruise.”

_ Also lending administra-
tive support for the event
will be the Rotary Club of
Nassau and Toastmasters
Club 1600.

Proceeds —

‘Proceeds from the event
will directly support the

Cancer Caring Centre at the »

Cancer Society of the
Bahamas, a registered, non-
profit organization estab-
lished in 1976. The ten room
facility offers free living
accommodations to family
island cancer patients dur-
ing their treatment in the
capital. Following their
commitment to cancer pre-
vention through early detec-

tL lor came to ns oat ty ‘ he ve info a ship with his dies:
and he sai unt them, Let us go over unto the other side ofthe ake And they
launched forth, 23; But as they sailed he fll asleep: and there came down a storm of

wind on the lake; and they were filed [with wate), and were in jeopardy,
24, And they came to hin, and awoke him, saying, Master, master, we perish, Then he
arose, and rebuked the wind and the raging ofthe water: and they ceased, and fhere
was a calm, 25, And he sai unt them, Whereis your ath? And they being afai
Wonder , Saying one fo another, What manner of man is this! for he commandeth
evel wn winds and water, ancl fhey obey him,






tion, each month the organ-
isation travels to different
family islands to conduct
free cancer screenings such

“as, including pap smears and

breast examinations for
women, and PSA blood test-
ing and digital examinations.
formen. The society is cur-
rently working on distribut-
ing its recent publication —a
booklet on breast care — and
in September, there will be
four prostate clinics set up
in New Providence.

Tammy Sands, adminis-
trator at the Cancer Society
said: “Early detection is key.
We are formulating branch-
es throughout the family
islands, to bring awareness
to persons in the community
on the importance of hav-
ing screening. It’s getting
better, the word is getting
out there. We’ve learned the
more persons.that come on
board with partnerships,
they’re helping us to bring
a better realisation to other
people that early detection is
the key.”

The “cruise” route is esti-
mated to be 20 miles long
and will begin and end at
the Mall at Marathon. -

Mr Wallace added: “It is
open to the general public,
so persons can come and
register their car or bike but
they must abide by our
rules. There will be no hog-
wash on the road.”

Interested persons are
encouraged to _ visit:
bahamaslocal.com/cruise-
tothecure for information on
the route and registration. ,

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THE TRIBUNE









LOCAL NEWS

Lawyers ‘are not wholly to

blame’ for court case delays



“If on an average day, the
police or authorities cannot
bring persons down to court on
time it means that a whole day is
wasted. At the end of the day
lawyers cannot be blamed when

time is wasted.”

SESS a
Lawyer Damian Gomez

By NATARIO McKENZIE
Tribune Staff Reporter —

nmckenzie@tribunemedia.net

A SENIOR lawyer said
yesterday that lawyers are
not wholly to blame for fre-
quent delays of magistrate
court cases.

Speaking outside the mag-
istrate’s court complex on
Bank Lane yesterday, lawyer
Damian Gomez noted that
while lawyers are sometimes
blamed for delays in court
cases, many often spend a
considerable amount of time
waiting for their clients, who
are on remand at Her
Majesty’s Prison or are in
police custody, to be brought
to court.

Warrant

“This is part of the prob-
lem which the public seems
to be affected by. If on an
average day, the police or
authorities cannot bring per-
sons down to court on time it
means that a whole day is
wasted. At the end of the
day lawyers cannot be
blamed when time. is wast-
ed. Really, -it’s disrespectful

to the court because if I.

walked in court whenever I
felt like I could be reported

















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to the Bar ethics committee
for tardiness,” Mr Gomez
said. He further noted that if
a person who is not in cus-
tody fails to appear in court
on time, a warrant is issued
for his‘arrest.

“If you pay your lawyer
by the hour, you still have
to pay him whether your
matter started or not,” Mr
Gomez said.

Mr Gomez, pointed out
that the delays waste judi-
cial time as magistrates and
lawyers are often forced to
wait until accused persons
are brought to court.

Lawyer Algernon Allen Jr
expressed similar sentiments
stating, “There appears to
be a time lag between when

prisoners arrive and when -

they are brought to court.

You would presume that.

they would be quickly tak-
en to their respective
courts.”

Lawyer Romona Far-
quharson said, however, she
believes the problem stems
from a lack of manpower at

the Central Police Station’

where so many persons who
are in custody have to be
escorted to and from court
on a daily basis. According
to Ms Farquharson the issue
of delay from her experience
is not as prevalent in the

















Supreme Court.

When attempts were,
made to reach head of the
Central Police Station
Wayne Miller, the Tribune
was directed to contact
Assistant Commissioner of

Police Glenn Miller.





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Rahming also proved unsuc-
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terday.

THURSDAY, AUGUST 26, 2010, PAGE 7



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‘PAGE 8, THURSDAY, AUGUST 26, 2010

LOCAL NEWS



. “I have a concern for my
constituents who work at City

Market who are

worried that this company has

extremely

such financial issues that it
may not survive.” >

may not survive,” Mr Mitchell
said.

“They have seen the inven- -
tory in the store declining.
There are issues with suppliers.

“They have seen managers
collecting US dollars from the

Ducetless AC Units

9000 BTU sg@gg

12000 BTU S539

Palmdale & Cable Beach |

327-7740/1

‘Bahamas.

" 1

PSR ayy
questionnaires
should be
returned to the
etter ede elf

Statistics. 7





- Fred Mitchell

stores. Equipment breaks and
is not repaired.

“Something as common-
place as sliced deli meat is not
available in most of the
stores,” he claimed.. _

City Market has eight stores
in New Providence. and three
in Grand Bahama.

And Mr Mitchell said
employees ‘at all the stores in
Nassau and Freeport have
expressed similar concerns.

He estimates that around
700 workers would be left job-
less if City Markets went

under, and he called for gov- .

ernment to intervene now in
order to protect their inter-
ests.

' “They fear that having
regard to what happened with
Clico, the government and the
Ministry of Labour in particu-
lar need to intervene,” Mr
Mitchell said. | °

“T agree with the employees
that the government needs to



from people who are
making news in their
neighbourhoods. Perhaps
you are raising funds for a
good cause, campaigning
for improvements in the
area or have won an
award. ‘
If so, call us on 322-1986
and share your story.



~
QW

The Department of Statistics is conducting its Annual Business Establishme
Survey from May until the end of September. The survey requires
that businesses and institutions provide the following information; ;
I. Number of employees

2. Wages & salaries

3. Annual hours worked

4, Revenues & expenditures
5. Depreciation & acquisitions

The data generated from the survey is used to measure each’ sector's
contribution of national output, and provide information: essential to the
estimation of national income and th

If you are involved in the the production of goods and services, you can help
contribute to our national income by completing the Annual Business
Establishment Survey questionnaire accurately and in a timely fashion.



IX
AAC












RIVOLI

\ ~ N \ x \

CORK
“

"Help Your Sector And Our Nation's Progress"

share your news

The Tribune wants to hear

€ gross national product of The

WN

. The Mall Drive
RO, Box F-42561
Freeport, Grand Bahan

THE TRIBUNE

iy





MP voices concerns for
City Market staff welfare



be proactive and seek to pro-
tect their interests.

“The Bahamas cannot
afford a failure that would
leave 700 workers out of jobs
and without proper protection,
and I hereby call on the Min-
istry of Labour to so inter-
vene.” :

City Market CEO Derek
Winford did not return calls
from The. Tribune yesterday.
But Basil Sands, chairman of
Bahamas Supermarkets, City
Markets’ parent company, said
it was wrong to claim that
numérous jobs were at stake at
- the company.

“It’s not a question:of jobs

at stake; that’s not ‘correct,”
Mr Sands said.















































Tel: 352-7196 | Fax:352-6120




THE TRIBUNE

| HURSDAY, AUGUST zo, 2010, PAGE 9





HOWARD K. STERN

LINDA DEUTSCH,
AP Special
Correspondent
LOS ANGELES. .

A man who had an affair
with Anna Nicole Smith in
the last year of her life testi-

. fied Tuesday that she
became groggy when she
took medications, some of
which were given to her by a
defendant in the drug con-

‘ spiracy case.

G. Ben Thompson, a
South Carolina developer,
said he began a romantic
relationship with the former

‘Playboy model when she
visited his Myrtle Beach
home’in the summer of
2005. :

He said she stayed in his
room while Howard K.
Stern, her lawyer and some-
times boyfriend, stayed in

Saturday
August 28th



12:0 noon - 6:00 p.m.



Chapter One Bookstore | ‘he suest room.
Thompson remembered
THERE WILL BE A RECEPTION seeing Stern bring Smith
DURING THE SIGNING pills twice.
a ee After she swallowed
“Eetovasaece | lem, her behaviour
ISOAMLARE TENET changed, he said.

www.createspace.com/children's books

“She would become all
groggy and like in la-la

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oe cei.osat Tel.t 242-362-6876 io cexay3g causonoy





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ENON



DR. KHRISTINE EROSHEVICH

land,” Thompson said. “She
didn't have all her faculties.”

Stern, Dr. Khristine Ero-
shevich and Dr. Sandeep
Kapoor have pleaded not
guilty to conspiring to pro-
vide Smith with massive dos-
es of opiates and sedatives.
They are not accused of
causing her 2007 overdose
death.

Slur

Under questioning by
Deputy District Attorney
David Barkhurst, Thomp-
son said Smith would slur
her speech after taking the
pills.

Thompson said he could
not remember if Stern actu-
ally put the pills in her
mouth.

Thompson also testified
he saw Smith experience
seizures while at his home
and assumed she was taking
medication to control the
problem.

In 2006, Thompson said,
he purchased a home in-the

“Bahamas where Smith went

to live.

BACK\TO SCHOOL

COLLECTION

Be







fan who had affair with
Anna Nicole Smith testifies



DR SANDEEP KAPOOR

He and Stern remain
embroiled in litigation over

the property known as Hori- ,

zons. Smith claimed it was
a gift to her, which Thomp-
son denies.

Smith was pregnant, and
when her daughter was born
in September of that year,
Thompson said, Smith asked
him to put his name on the
birth certificate as father of
the child.

“IT contemplated it but it
was not the right thing to
do,” he said.

“T knew I was not the
father. I had had a vasecto-
my.” :

He also recalled Stern
asking him to watch over a
bag containing Smith's med-
ications. ,

“He said we had to keep
the bag away from her
because she could hurt her-
self,” the witness recalled.

On cross-examination,
Stern's lawyer, Steve Sad-
ow, asked Thompson if he
ever saw Smith exhibit drug
cravings or drug-seeking
behaviour.

He said he did not.





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Ignatius McKenzie

THREE Royal Bahamas Defence Force
marines returned home after successfully com-
pleting courses in various fields at US mili-
tary establishments as part of the Internation-

a - WAC - \ ~~ al Military Education Training scheme.

WoO AC ~~ They are: Leading Seaman Marco Roberts,
~ Aun a Leading Mechanic Ignatius McKenzie and
\ \\ ACK AN Able Seaman Donnie Johnson.

CC Leading Seaman Roberts completed a 15-

\ week Criminal Investigation Department spe-
cial agent course in St Robert, Missouri.

The training covered: criminal law, crime
processing, testimonial evidence, crimes against
persons and property, special investigative
techniques, physical evidence, drug investiga-
tion, terrorism and photography.

The classes, which were taught by experi-
enced special agents from the United States
Army and Marine Corps were conducted at

The participants were now certified criminal
investigative officers.

Leading Mechanic McKenzie completed a
19-week electrician’s mate “A” course at the
US Coast Guard (USCG) Base in Yorktown,
Virginia. :

The course, which was conducted at the US
Coast Guard’s Engineering and Weapons -
Training Centre schools, was designed to pro-
duce the best electricians and expose them to
the usage, production and control of electric-

PAGE 10, THURSDAY, AUGUST 26, 2010
LOCAL NEWS

LEADING MECHANIC LEADING 'SEAMAN
Marco Roberts

THE TRIBUNE



RBDF marines complete

international military
education training



ABLE SEAMAN
Donnie Johnson

ity within a controlled environment. Some of
the topics covered included: basic electronics,
lighting systems, electrical damage control sys-
tems, small boat, electrical systems and galley
and laundry equipment.

Participants were required to assemble and
disassemble alternators, starters and batter-
ies, as well as troubleshoot and repair alter-
nating current and direct current circuits.

Most of the practical phase of the course
was carried out on a simulated electrical plat-
form. After completing the course, Leading
Mechanic McKenzie successfully passed the
National Electrical Code (NEC) test.

Able Seaman Johnson completed the gun-
ner’s mate “A” course at the US Coast Guard
Engineering and Weapons School in York-
town, Virginia.

The 10-week course provided him with

the Fort Leonard Army Training Base. ~-.-.----advanced academic and practical knowledge of

various types of small arms and ammunition.

Students were required to repair and per-
form routine and preventative maintenance
on all the weapons studied.

Among the subjects covered during th
training period were: fundamental leadership,
elementary electricity, administrative and pre-
ventative maintenance, decoy launching sys-
tems and basic range work.

Special emphasis was placed on physical fit-
ness.

PHOTOS: RBDF public relations departm





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THE TRIBUNE THURSDAY, AUGUST 26, 2010, PAGE 11

. LOCAL NEWS

PUERTO RICO: Police seek 90 suspected drug traffickers in crackdown

$11 million a year in sales. The raids took
place on Wednesday. Figueroa says all 90
suspects had been caught on camera sell-
ing drugs. The police chief estimates that
70 percent of the killings in Puerto Rico
are linked to drug trafficking.



Police Chief Jose Figueroa Sancha says
at least 62 people have been arrested. Sgt.
Hilda Rivera says officers dismantled 28
marijuana, cocaine and heroin-distribu-
tion centers across the U.S. Caribbean ter-
ritory. The centers generated an estimated

SAN JUAN, Puerto Rico (AP) — Puer-
to Rican police have raided public housing
projects across the island to serve arrest
warrants on 90 drug suspects, including’
15 members of one family who they say
controlled a major distribution point.



SS S S SES fh
THE BARGE at the centre of the arson allegations.

Police quiz wife of
escaped prisoner

FROM page one

including the destruction of a
$150,000 concrete volumetric
truck, an Ingersoll Rand com-
pressor and 17 cement pallets.

Complete Marine Services
owner Robert Roberts said
equipment on the barge was
doused with diesel from a
tank of fuel onboard. How-
ever this has not been con-
firmed by police. ;

Willard Cunningham Sr,
the assistant commissioner of
police for the Family Islands,
said Avila was taken into cus-
tody by officers who con-
fronted him at his. property
and confiscated two licensed
shotguns from his home.

However, it is not clear
what charges were pending
against him as he was held in
a Harbour Island cell on Sat-
urday night.

However Avila broke out
of his jail cell just after 11pm
on Sunday night and was still
on the loose as The Tribune
went to press.

An armed stakeout of the
island’s .-two harbour
entrances was staged by
police with Spanish Wells res-
idents’ support throughout

Sunday and Monday night,
but they gave up the night--

watch on Tuesday.
Avila’s family say they sus-
pect their telephone have











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been tapped by police in case
the fugitive calls.

However, police did not
return calls from The Tribune
yesterday. ;

Some residents in the Span-
ish Wells community believe
Avila may have run to Miami,
or be hiding out on mainland
Eleuthera where he is said to
have worked for up to seven
years and developed a good
knowledge of the farms,
fields, caves and caverns
which could sustain and con-
ceal his presence.

A resident said: “I don’t
think he’s coming back
because if he came here, even
the smallest child would
recognise him.

“He could still be on Har-
bour Island, he could have
gone to Florida, or he might
be in mainland Eleuthera.

“He could live out in.

Eleuthera for at least a week
without contacting any human
being because he’s a survivor,
and there’s a lot of fruit and
water on the mainland, and
he knows where to find it.

“But he must know in the
back of his mind that he has
to get out of the country,
because he can’t live in the
Bahamas anymore.”

If you see Avila or have any
information, that may assist
the police search call Crime
Stoppers anonymously at 328-
TIPS (8477).

CMT Mata ti 4

EY RCaD
s5au, AP. The Bahamas

; www.hertz.com @Reg. U.S. Pat. Off. and Protected By International Trademark Laws © 2010 Hertz System Inc. All Rights Reserved.

RMR OSE aEER EROTIC

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less time than you take for a lunch break.

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THE BAHAMAS UNION OF TEACHERS

B.U.T announces the Final list of
candidates for its election
21st, September 2010

PRESIDENT
Belinda Wilson
Francis Friend

SECRETARY GENERAL
Stephen McPhee
Hellena Cartwright
Jacqueline Mckenzie
Villadale Bain

Brenda Albury

TREASURER
Andrea Lockhart
Karen Butler
Lorraine Knowles

' TRUSTEES
Margaret Major-Albury
Jacob Rolle |
Juliamae Johnson-Roberts
Virginia Johnson
Mizpah Munroe
Haldane Stubbs

A.V.P. NORTHERN BAHAMAS
Yolanda Forbes-Curry
Sydney Curtis

A.V.P. NEW PROVIDENCE
Bridgette Seymour
Sharon Rahming

VICE PRESIDENT

Phillip Dorsett

Fr. Franklin’ Colebrooke
William McFord

SE RY GENE
Jeleah Turnquest
Leason Burrows

ASSISTANT TREASURER

Kim Williams
Valencia Carroll
Janice Armbrister

EXECUTIVE MEMBERS
Jenell Nairn

Tiffany Delancy

Florine Neilly-Russell
Wayne Thompson
Joneth Edden

Zane Lightbourne __
John Musgrove

A.V.P..GRAND BAHAMA
Quintin Laroda
Meoshe Basden-Curtis

A.V.P. SOUTHERN BAHAMAS
Annafaye Ferguson Knowles

Philip Sturrup

PAGE 12, THURSUAY, AUGUST 26, zuil

ime i RIBUNE





Lele Ne



Man admits burying
Bahamian woman alive

FROM page one

The 22-year-old law stu-
dent and former Miss
Bahamas contestant fought

for her life as she struggled

to emerge from _ the
makeshift grave but to no
avail, Christopher Pratt told
a Florida courtroom.

Despite some resolution
to Ms Knowles' case four
years on, her family is still
trying to come to grips with
the reality of her grisly
death.

Grandfather Christy
Knowles, 73, of Yamacraw,
said many were still hold-

ing on to hope that she was.

still alive and did not
expect such a macabre rev-

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elation.

"It's been long, so long.
We figured she was gone,
missing, there was no trace
of her at all but we never
knew that we were going to
find her remains," said Mr
Knowles.

"The whole family is in
shock really." .

Her mother Princess
Knowles is said to be
"numb" ever the news that

her only daughter was mur- ©

dered. | >
Earlier this week, Christo-

' pher Pratt, 31, pleaded

guilty in a Florida court to
Ms Knowles' murder,
according to WFTV.com.

Pratt claimed he previ-
ously told Ms Knowles that
he and another man,
Vahltiece Kirkman, killed
Willie Parker during a rob-
bery that went wrong. He
told the court he saw Ms
Knowles talking to a police
officer and assumed she was
turning him in.

He said he relayed this to
Mr Kirkman who allegedly
later ordered him, while at
gunpoint, to tie Knowles
with tape, dig a hole and
bury her in concrete and
dirt, WFTV reported. He
said she fought to break free
of her bonds and escape but
could not get out of the
hole. ;

_ It was Pratt who led
police to Ms Knowles'



from people who are
making news in their
neighbourhoods. Perhaps
you are raising funds for a
good cause, campaigning
for improvements in the
area or have won an
award.

If so, call us on 322-1986
and share your story.

Share your news

The Tribune wants to hear



VICTIM: Darice Knowles

buried remains — four years
after she was reported miss-
ing — after accepting a plea
bargain.

According to Florida news
reports, Pratt will serve 20
years for both murders once
he testifies against the other
man allegedly involved.

WFTV reported that Ms
Knowles never told police
about the first murder.

Cocoa County Police
uncovered her body in a
wooded area off State Road
524 in Brevard County on
Friday, July 30, after receiv-
ing a tip from a prison
inmate.

Ms Knowles was report-

. ed missing three months

after she went. to visit
friends in Florida in 2006.












A} OW nod

DONAHUE MACKEY WAS CERTIFIED AS
_ CATERPILLAR MARINE TECHNICIAN.

Machinery and Energy Ltd is proud to announce that our employee
Donahue Mackey has been certified by Caterpillar Headquarters in Peoria
as a Marine Analyst. This certification is one of the most important and
difficult training given by Caterpillar and it is recognized worldwide by
Cat and its dealers. Mr. Mackey is the only Bahamian currently holding a
Cat Marine Technician certification.

Mr. Mackey graduated from the Automotive Technology program at the
Atlanta Technical College in 2000. In 2005 he was awarded the Lytord
Cay scholarship to enroll in the Marine Mechanics Institute in Florida and
graduated in January 2006. On August 2006, he was recruited by M&E
and enrolled in the M&E Ltd Technical Institute and graduated in 2007.
During 2009 and 2010, Donahue also participated in the marine
technician training in Caterpillar University on line and finally in June
2010 he was awarded the certification as Marine Analyst from Caterpillar.

It has not beén easy for Donahue to achieve this goal but through hard
work and perseverance he has obtained his Cat certification and we are
sure that he will continue working to achieve new challenges in his career.
This certification is a proof that a dedicated and continuous effort to learn
and develop our own skills pays off.


THE TRIBUNE THURSDAY, AUGUST 26, 2010, PAGE 13

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Grateful People

SALUTES
The Father of the Nation...

\\ << a

_ Sponsored by: The Progres


PAGE 14, THURSDAY, AUGUST 26, 2010 THE TRIBUNE
‘LOCAL NEWS |





SSS

canta

FROM page one

landfill, which they saw as a constant health and safety hazard
as well as a fire risk.

Residents of Jubilee Gardens - a government subdivision
which borders the Department of Environmental Health land-
fill off Tonique Williams-Darling Highway, and an area heay-
ily impacted during the previous fire - were unaware there
had been any recent activity at the dump. !









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THE TRIBUNE THURSDAY, AUGUST 26, 2010, PAGE 15

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By BRENT STUBBS
Senior Sports Reporter
bstubbs@tribunemedia.net

ahamas Body-

‘building and

Powerlifting

Federation

president Dan-

ny Sumner had the distinction

of being the only Bahamian

to serve as an International

Federation of Bodybuilding
and Fitness (IFBB) judge.

Now he’s joined by Grand

Bahamian Trevor Bethel, |.

who two weeks ago passed his
certification and actually
worked his first official event
at the first Antilles/Southern

Caribbean Championships

over the weekend in San
Juan, Puerto Rico.

Bethel, a former body-
builder who competed almost
20 years ago, is currently the
vice president of the Grand
Bahama Bodybuilding and
Fitness Federation and exec-
utive chairman of research
and development of new
ideas for the BBPF. i

Knowles, Fish getting rackets ready for US

By RENALDO DORSETT.
Sports Reporter
rdorsett@tribunemedia.net

LOOKING ahead to the
draw for the season’s final
Grand Slam on the ATP tour,
the Bahamas’ top tennis ace
looks to deliver the perfor-

mance comparable to a near- |

the.tour-,

ly suggessfulis,
namenkti 300 :
Mark’ Knowles and Mardy

Fish are currently in prepara-

tion to contest the doubles

draw of the 2010 US Open, |

set for August 30 to Septem-

ber 12 at the Billie Jean King

National Tennis Center in
Flushing Meadows, New
York.

Knowles and former part-
ner Mahesh Bhupathi of India
finished as runners-up last
year to Lukas Dlouhy of the
Czech Republic and Leander
Paes of India when they were.
defeated 3-6, 6-3, 6-2, in the
final of the 2009 US Open
men’s doubles championship.

Knowles captured the 2004

US Open doubles title along-°

side Canadian Daniel Nestor

OMIT ET,

Having served as a local
judge for the past four years,
Bethel said it’s a major
achievement not just for the
country, but Grand Bahama
in.particular.

“T always wanted to attain
my judging card and I finally
did it,” said Bethel, who
served as a test judge at last

. year’s Central American and

Caribbean Championships.

' “As a former bodybuilder, |

it was easy because I’ve been
on the stage before and so I
know what to look for. So it’s

just a wonderful experience.”

As the newest international
judge, Bethel will get the
opportunity to travel around
the world and officiate at any
and every major champi-
onships in bodybuilding and
fitness.

“Before this, it was just
Danny Sumner, who travelled

’ to the shows to officiate as

the only Bahamian judge on
the panel,” Bethel said. “Now

- you have two judges who can

travel and judge shows
around the world.













OFFICIAL JUDGE: Grand Bahamian Trevor Bethel.

GETTING READY: Bahamian tennis ace Mark Knowles (left) and his

doubles partner Mardy Fish.
with a 6-3, 6-3 win over Paes
and David Rik] of the Czech
Republic. ’

_. After a long, arduous sea-
son marred by injury, set-
backs and disappointments,

. Knowles and his newest dou-

bles partner Fish were finally

.able to hoist a trophy with

their first title of the season
earlier this month.




Knowles and Fish outlasted
Tomas Berdych and Radek
Stepanek of the Czech
Republic in the finals of the
Legg Mason Tennis Classic in
Washington D C 4-6, 7-6(7),
10-7.

The pair last won a doubles
title in 2009 at the Regions
Morgan Keegan Champi-

onships in Memphis, Ten-

allforafree estimate |
ahama Wall System —
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nessee. ;

Fish is expected to enter
both the singles and doubles
draw after an impressive per-
formance at the Western and
Southern Financial Group
Masters in Mason, Cincinnati,
a little over a week ago.

In their quarter-final match
of the tournament, Knowles

and Fish were eliminated 6-

4: 3:6, 1240-by the team of

‘I Wesley Woodie and Dick

Norman.

The match came on the
heels of Fish outlasting Andy
Murray 4-6, 6-3, 7-6 (4) for a
win over the number four
seed in the singles quarterfi-
nals.

In the singles draw, Fish
also defeated Andy Roddick
6-4, 7-5 in the semifinal, and
nearly bested Roger Federer
in the final when he lost 6-7,

7-6, 6-4 in-the nearly three- ©

hour match.
With the finals berth, Fish

‘moved up 15 positions in the

singles rankings to number 21
on the ATP tour.

Speaking with Tribune
Sports following the Western








TAS
\ 1





Smith one
of Browns’
leading

receivers...

See page 18




Bethel serves as IFBB judge

1st Antilles/Southern
Caribbean Champs
was Grand Bahamian’s

“So it’s good for Grand
Bahama and it’s good for the
Bahamas as a whole because
we now have two judges look-
ing out for the Bahamian ath-
letes fairly.”
At most competitions,
Bethel said he noticed that
some countries like Barbados
have five judges, compared to
others like the Bahamas with
just one.

“Now that: we have two, we
should be able to give our
competitors a better chance,”
Bethel said. - :

When the CAC Champi-
onships are held in Aruba in
September, Bethel said he

first official event

hopes to be right there along-
side Sumner judging the
show, which will comprise of
female fitness and bodybuild-
ing and male bodybuilding.
“Tm happy that I’m now
an JFBB international judge
and I’m the first out of Grand
Bahama to hold the card,” he
stated. “I knew. it would hap-

* pen, but I didn’t know when.

“J was working at it and
now it has finally happened. I
had to study the bodies and
get around and judge at-as
many shows I could attend,
just so,that I can be on par.

.That has paid off for me

because I now have my card.”

Open doubles draw

and Southern Financial
Group Masters, Knqwles dis-
missed concern that the heavy
workload for Fish would
affect their performance in
doubles play.

“He’s a great guy. Not too

many guys would have prob- ,

ably hung in there in Cincin-
nati and played the doubles
after a gruelling match with
Andy Murray. But-he under-
stands that he made a com-
mitment to which he hon-
oured,” he said.

“So I’m certain that we will

continue to play for the rest of _
the year and like he said in

his own submission, it’s a
tough situation to be in, win-
ning a lot of matches in sin-

gles and then have to also do’
- so in doubles.” ;

Knowles credits the format
of the US Open in creating a

-
WN ~
NS

SS ~~

~~

greater window of opportu-
nity for Fish to recover,
should he advance deep into
both draws.

“We're obviously one of
the better teams in doubles
and he has put himself in a
position to be one of the
favourites in singles, so it’s an
exciting time for him and also
an exciting time for us. .. . ..

“But tournaments like
Cincinnati are always tougher
because you have to double
up, playing singles and dou-
bles in the same day. But in
the US Open, like the other
Grand slams, you don't play
singles and. doubles in the
same day. So it shouldn't be
that gruelling.”

The 2010 US Open men’s
doubles draw is expected to
be revealed ‘during the week
of August 30.

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THE TRIBUNE

THURSDAY, AUGUST 26, 2010, PAGE 17



ae Oe

Chris Sands repeats as
national champion in
Montagu Bay regatta

By LORI LOWE

CHRIS Sands, the 2009
junior national.champion in
the Sunfish Class, repeated as
national champion in the
Montagu. Bay regatta, once
again showing his dominance
in all weather conditions.

Last year’s event was held
in heavy. air while this year’s
championship saw the heavi-
est breeze at a gentle seven
knots.

Due to often non-existent
breezes and occasional heavy
rain squalls, the race commit-
tee was only able to start
three races and these were all
held in winds of five knots or
less.

Although these are some
of the most trying conditions
that sailors experience, the
improved calibre of the com-
petitors over the past year was
evident in the close racing
throughout the fleet.

The junior programmes of

the Bahamas Sailing Associa-_

tion (BSA) have gone a long
way to improving the overall
abilities of our young sailors.

While Chris Sands won
every race, it was never a for-



SAILING CHAMPIONS: Shown (I-r) are Michael Gibson, Christopher
Sands and Michael Holowesko.

gone conclusion in any race

and he was kept honest by a

number of different competi-
tors, including Michael Gib-
son, who finished second

overall with seconds in two of -

the three races, and his
younger brother, Daniel Gib-
son, who took a second in the
remaining race.

Third place was decided on
a tie break with Michael

‘Holowesko finishing third and

Shaquille Dean fourth. The
top five was rounded out by
Tyler Cartwright of Long

Island.

The BSA acts as the gov-
erning authority of the sport
of sailing in the Bahamas

under the supervision of the °

International Sailing Federa-
tion (ISAF).

The BSA's mission is to
promote and encourage sail-
ing in all its aspects in the
Bahamas. It is a non-profit
member-based organisation
that currently accomplishes
its mission.through volunteers
and:‘member organisations
and individuals.

PAOTe TUNES SBS ee NATIONALS




FINAL RESULTS




| Cinstophiér Sands
~ Michael Gibson

_ Shaquille Dean

~ ‘Tyler Cartwright
~ Daniel Gibson

_; Mishael Taffin

~ Pedro Rahming ©
Johnathan.Treco

OIA RL

11 — Dustin Smith

12. Thomas Treco
13... Dominic Williamson

= 14 Jerome Smith

CITISPORT DOUBLE PRINT

Neda
tT he

CSG
eee

~ Michael Holowesko

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PUNT PE PRR |
PAGE 18, THURSDAY, AUGUST 26, 2010

THE TRIBUNE



SPORTS

ey Sa 8 Alex Smith one of Cleveland

Browns’ leading receivers



.

SSS SA





GEES

SLIPPERY INTERCEPTION; St Louis Rams linebacker Bobby Carpenter (52) intercepts a pass intend-
ed for Cleveland Browns tight end Alex Smith in the fo

urth quarter of a preseason game.on August 21
in Cleveland. The Rams won 19-17... aur

(AP Photo)

By RENALDO DORSETT
Sports Reporter
rdorsett@tribunemedia.net

BEGINNING the 2010 campaign with his
fourth franchise in four seasons, a Bahamian
gridiron star has shown flashes of productivi-
ty in the preseason which could net increased
playing time and a rise on the depth chart.

Alex Smith, in a pair of preseason games |

thus far for the National Football League’s

’ Cleveland Browns, has been one of the team’s

leaders on the receiving ‘end.
’ Smith has totalled four catches for 47 yards
for an average of 11.8 yards per catch.
Peyton Hillis and ProBowl return man Josh
Cribbs tie for the team lead with five catches
apiece while Smith and Ben Watson have each
snagged four.

In the Brown’s opening preseason games, a

27-24 win over the Green Bay Packers, Smith
totalled three catches for 37 yards.

The veteran tight end saw most of his action
in the fourth quarter, playing with the third
team and quarterback Brett Ratliff.

On his first reception of the day, Smith
hauled in a 23-yard reception from Ratliff to
convert on a third and eight attempt.

Smith caught another drive sustaining pass

~ on the following possession on a fourth and six

play when he caught a 10-yard pass for a first
down.
In game two, a 19-17 loss to the St Louis

’ Rams, Smith caught a single pass for 10 yards.

Smith is currently ranked fourth.on the
depth chart at tight end beltind Ben Watson,
Robert Royal and Evan Moore.

The Browns have two more games remain-
ing on their preseason schedule — Saturday,
August 28 at the’ Detroit Lions and Thursday,
September 2 against the Chicago Bears.

The Browns are scheduled to open the reg-
ular season: 1pm September 12 at the Tampa
Bay Buccaneers.

Spurs beats Young Boys
to reach Champs League

LONDON (AP) — Peter
Crouch scored a hat trick ina
‘4-0 victory over Swiss side
Young Boys on Wednesday
to lead Tottenham into the
Champions League group

. stage for the first time.
’ Crouch's. first goal — a
header from Gareth Bale's
cross in the fifth minute —
canceled out the visitors' 3-2
advantage from the first leg.
Jermain Defoe scored a con-

tentious second in the 32nd
after controlling Bale's pass
with his left hand.

Provided

Bale provided again for
Crouch, who headed in a cor-
ner from the Wales midfield-
erin the 61st. Crouch com-
pleted his hat trick from the
penalty spot in the 78th after
Bale was fouled by Senad

Lulic, who received a second
yellow card. "This is massive,
we played extremely well and
we deserved the bonus of

Champions League football,"

Crouch said.

Tottenham's 6-3 aggregate
victory ensures there will be
four Premier League sides in
the group stage. Manchester
United and London rivals
Arsenal and Chelsea quali-
fied automatically.

GN 1089

Treasury Department

PUBLIC NOTICE

THE DEADLINE FOR THE ACCEPANCE BY THE PUBLIC TREASRUTY OF ALL

LETTERS OF APPROVAL GRANTED UND
2002, HASBEEN EXTENDED, = g
& : : 3



Ce

ER THE STAMP (AMENDMENT) ACT,

Mn



ALL PERSONS WHO ARE IN POSSESSION OF LETTERS OF APPROVAL ARE
ASKED TO PRESENT THEM ALONG: WITH THE RELEVANT DOCUMENTS TO THE
REVENUE SECTION OF THE PUBLIC TREASURY LOCATED IN THE BRITISH
- AMERICAN FINANCIAL CENTRE, MARLBOROUGH STREET, ON OR BEFORE

THURSDAY, 30'" SEPTEMBER, 2010.

FOR FURTHER INFORMATION OF CLARIFICATION, PLEASE CONTACT THE
STAMP EXEMPTION UNIT, TREASURY DEPARTMENT AT TELEPHONE NOS. 302-

0595 OR 302-0596 DURING NORMAL WORKING HOURS.

SIGNED
THE TREASURER







An American leon

2010 LINCOLN TC

SAS . Aes

CHICAGO (AP) — Ju:
like Mike, Hall of Famer
Scottie Pippen will get a stat-
ue at the United Center in
Chicago.

The Chicago Bulls plan to
unveil a bronze statue of Pip-
pen, a seven-time All-Star
who along with Michael Jor-
dan led them to six champt-
onships in the 1990s, at some
point next season. .

The announcement on §
Wednesday comes less than
two weeks after Pippen's
induction into the Hall of
Fame. He calls it "an unbe-
lievable honor."

The bronze statue will be
sculpted by Omri and Julie
Rotblatt-Amrany of High-
land Park, Ill., who also craft-
ed the famous Jordan statue
erected outside the United
Center in 1994. Pippen’s will
oro Hye) ehWere MENTS (eCOMUN TORT KOT

Bulls chairman Jerry
Reinsdorf says there's "no
better way" to pay tribute to
Pippen.




PIPPEN STATUE: US’s Scottie Pippen (far left), Michael Jordan and
Clyde Drexler (far right) rejoice with their gold medals after beating
Croatia 117-85 in Olympic basketball in Barcelona, Spain. Michael
Jordan, Magic Johnson, Larry Bird Scottie Pippen and Karl Malone
will be inducted: into the basketball Hall of Fame as teammates
from the 1992 Olympic basketball "Dream Team".




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THE TRIBUNE

THURSDAY, AUGUST 26, 2010, PAGE 19



LOCAL NEWS |

A REWARD is being » offered for Mocha, a black female
chow dog who went missing earlier this week.
Mocha, who is 10 years old, lives in the area behind Sun-

Tee, just off Shirley Street.

Anyone with information about the whereabouts of
Mocha is asked to please call 456-9512, 356-6608 or 393-7559.

88 work permits for
Chinese labourers —

FROM page one

building embassies abroad
to utilise their own country-
men for the construction.

"We have agreed to issue
88 work permits to the Chi-
nese government to come and
build their head office on Vil-
lage Road. The (Chinese)
ambassador told me this
morning they hope to start
(construction) in about two
month's time," said Mr
Symonette at a press confer-
ence yesterday.

"They will build their
embassy and renovate the
ambassador's house.

“Tt's not unusual, under the
Vienna Convention, for per-
sons to use their own nation-
als to build their own
embassies," he added.

According to the St Anne's
MP, Chinese officials pur-
chased the land some time
ago, received the required
building permit, and have
cleared the property for con-
struction.

Meantime stakeholders i in

the $2.6 billion Baha Mar
development — which is fund-
ed by Chinese investors —
have yet to finalise their
agreement which would green
light the anticipated project

Drug cartel

suspected in

massacre of
72 migrants

MEXICO CITY

. A WOUNDE4d migrant stum-
bled into a'military checkpoint
and led marines to a gruesome
scene, what may be the biggest
massacre so far in Mexico's
bloody drug war: a room strewn
with the bodies of 72 fellow trav-
elers, some piled on top of each
other, just 100 miles from their
goal, the U.S. border, according
to Associated Press.

The 58 men and 14 women
were killed by the Zetas gang,
the migrant told investigators
Wednesday. The gang, ‘started
by former Mexican army special
forces soldiers, is known to
extort money from migrants who
pass through its territory.

Tf authorities corroborate the
story, it. would be the most hor-
rifying example yet of the plight
of migrants trying to cross a
country where drug cartels are
increasingly scouting shelters and
highways, hoping to. extort cash
or even recruit vulnerable immi-
grants.

"It's absolutely terrible and it

demands the condemnation of .

all of our society," said govern-
ment security spokesman Ale-
jandro Poire.

The Ecuadorean migrant stag-
gered to the checkpoint on Tues-
day, with a bullet wound in his
neck. He told the marines he
had just escaped from gunmen at
a ranch in San Fernando, a town
in the northern state of Tamauli-
pas about 100 miles from
Brownsville, Texas.

The Zetas so brutally control |

some parts of Tamaulipas that
even many Mexicans do not dare
to travel on the highways in the
state. Many residents in the state
tell of loved ones or friends who
have disappeared traveling from
one town to the next. Many of

' these kidnappings are never
reported for fear that police are
in league with the criminals.

The marines scrambled heli-
copters to raid the ranch, draw-
ing gunfire from cartel gunmen.
One marine and three gunmen
died in a gunbattle. Then the
marines discovered the bodies,
some slumped in the chairs
where they had been shot, one
federal official said.

The migrant told authorities
that his captors identified them-
selves as Zetas, and that the
migrants were from Brazil,

Ecuador, El Salvador and Hon- ©

duras.

Poire said the government was
in contact-with those countries to
corroborate the identities of the
migrants.

The Ecuadorean Embassy in
Mexico said it was in contact
with the surviving migrant, Luis
Freddy Lala Pomavilla, and was
trying to find out if any of its cit-
izens were among the dead.

_tion plans’ to bring a labour ©

‘numbers of foreign workers







Join us for





blended beverage

Happy Hour



which calls for thousands of
Chinese: labourers.

Beck in April an official at
the Chinese embassy told The
Tribune that investors in the
Baha Mar project submitted
applications for almost 5,000
foreign workers but yesterday
Mr Symonette said the Chi-
nese have not yet requested
any work permits for the deal.

"There have been no appli-
cations by Baha Mar for any
Chinese nationals to come
‘and work on the Baha Mar
project simply because the
(memorandum of) under-
standing between the various
parties has not been
finalised," said Mr Symonette.

"When that gets finalised,
all else will flow. Baha Mar,
the bank, the government of
China and the government of
the Bahamas have to finalise
their agreements."

Tribune. Business reported
earlier this week that the main.
remaining obstacle to the deal
being finalised is a $200 mil-
lion outstanding loan the
developer owes to the Scotia-.
bank (Bahamas) syndicate.

The Ingraham administra-.








Half Price Frappuccino®














































resolution to the House of
Assembly on.September 8 for
avotein Parliament.

Opposition members call
the move unusual, arguing
that a decision on work per-
mits should ibe left.to Cabi-
net.

They also. say Prime Min-
ister Hubert Ingraham has
never consulted with them
before with other major deci-
sions and thinks this is his way
of sharing expected criticism
from the electorate over large

_in the country,during a period
of high unemployment.

The peak period for con-
struction is between month 24
and month 36 of the project,
and at that time there also will
be more than 2,500 Bahamian
construction workers
employed.

Total employment at the
peak of the: project will be
close to 7,500 both foreign
and Bahamian workers.




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PAGE 20, THURSDAY, AUGUST 26, 2010 THE TRIBUNE

CELEBRATING 70TH BIRTHDAY

SPECIAL MASS: Family and friends of Dorothea Davis (centre
standing in altar garments) joined in a special mass at St.
Matthew's Anglican Church to give thanks to God as she celebrated
her 70th birthday on Tuesday morning.

Davis, a retired inspector on the Royal Bahamas Police Force,
made history when she became the first woman to raise to the
ranks as an inspector on the RBPF.

Pictured from left to right are; Basil, Janae, Pat, Stephanie
(seated) Dorothea, Barabra, Kenneth, (second row) Mark, Kim,
Theresa, Fr. Haynes, Andrea and Kenrah.



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A PROGRAMME that
provided state-subsidized
smokes to Cuban seniors is
headed for the ash heap,
according to Associated Press.

The communist govern-
ment announced Wednesday
it is cutting cigarettes from its
monthly ration books effec-
tive Sept..1, the latest in a
series of small steps toward
fully eliminating subsidies:for
food and other basic items
that impoverished islanders
depend on.

Cubans 55 and older had
been, eligible to receive three
packs of "strong" cigarettes
acc aa seo aa and a pack of milds — 80 cig-
RBC Royal Ban k arettes altogether per month

, eae — for 6.50 pesos, or the

ul : equivalent of about 30 cents,

of Canada using their ration books at
state-run distribution centers.

"The island's lowest-quality

cigarettes, the only kinds sub-
sidized, normally cost 7 pesos,
or about 33 cents, per pack,
while imported or topflight
domestic brands can go for $3

or more apiece. .

Until the 1990s, all Cubans
18 and older received a
monthly allotment of ciga-
rettes, but the loss of billions
of dollars in annual subsidies
from the collapsed Soviet
Union forced officials to scale
back subsidized smoking.
Now even older smokers are

out of luck.

"F'm insulted because it's
another thing they are taking
away from us," said Angela
Jimenez, a 64-year-old retiree
who lives on a monthly pen-
sion of 200 pesos, or about
$10.40. Jimenez first took up
smoking at 17 but says she
will now have to quit because
she. won't be able to afford
them. ."I don't know how far

- they're going to go with this,"
she said of the subsidy cuts.

The government's
announcement made no men-

. tion of the health benefits: of
quitting smoking, saying only
that the move was "part of
the steps ‘gradually being

applied to cloninate subsi-
dies."

Cigarettes are just the latest
item to be scrapped from the
ration book: Peas and pota-
toes were dumped in Novem-

- ber.
In an additional cost-cut-
ting measure this summer, the
government shuttered scores
‘of workplace cafeterias that
had fed state employees for
virtually nothing, instead giv-
ing qualifying Cubans
stipends to buy their own

food. So far, nearly 250,000

people have seen their gov-

ernment lunches disappear —

“and officials say further cuts
are coming.

Under the existing subsidy
system, even nonsmokers
accepted cigarette rations/
which they then sold on the
black market, charging at
least 2? times the subsidized

* price per pack. Others traded

‘them for rationed items such
‘as salt, sugar, beans, meat,

Tice, eggs or bread.

Jesus Casanova, a 58-year-

old security guard, described

the quality of the rationed cig-
arettes as "awful" — but he
collected them*every month

- anyway to feed his elderly
neighbor's smoking habit.

"He is a very poor man and
he doesn't have the money .to
smoke. anything else,"
Casanova said. "But now
even that's over. I don't know

’ what he's going to do."

Casanova prefers cigars,

Create your future, by design. | yer tshing one ster

seeeeeeneeenceceneneecesespesenecensesceseseeenneaaeneseraenesenenaneneenenaeneeeneneneanensennaenenees eeeeeleeenssoeccscssensees

Photo/Carvel Francis







CELA Letelis Teh TE



der stogie during his 12-hour
shift.. The island's world-
famous cigars were never pro-
vided as part of the ration
program, however.

Fidel Castro, once the most
famous cigar smoker in Cuba
— if not the world — famous-
ly.gave them up under doc-
tors' orders in 1985, and has
sporadically urged his fellow
islanders to quit.

President Raul Castro’ s
government is trying to cut
the weight of subsidies for
Cuba's cash-poor economy, a
plan that could eventually
mean eliminating the entire

‘ration book. A full-page edi-
torial in the Communist Par-
ty's Granma newspaper in
October suggested the idea,
which had long seemed

. ii aik of Royal Bank of Canada. unthinkable.

the Lier kelebe eymbel and AOC are regiored uaderiarkc of Ri Bank of Canada. UNGritids eraue the ibves
break with what had been a
sacred covenant of the Cas-
tro brothers' 1959 revolution:
that socialism would not make
people rich, but would pro-
vide all Cubans with at least
the basics.





TO DISCUSS STORIES aI THIS Pye LOG ON TO WWW.TRIBUNE242. COM


THE TRIBUNE

THURSDAY, AUGUST 26, 2010, PAGE 21



Keshelle Kerr to release book on

how your child can become wealthy

Presentation to Minister of Youth, Sports and Culture





of “Your Child Can Become Wealthy”.

In an effort to increase the current rate of
successful entrepreneurs within The
Bahamas, Keshelle Kerr, Founder, Creative
Wealth Bahamas recently published her first
book, “Your Child Can Become Wealthy”
targeted to parents and youth. This resource
provides essentials on developing the skills

‘of good money management in youth. The
official launch and book signing will be held
on Friday 27, August, 2010 at The Cultural
Gallery and Studio, (TCGS), Bay Street,
6:30 pm co-organized by SageEden Event
Planners and Marketing Consultants.

Sub titled, “How to Fashion a Passion for
Entrepreneurship, and Instill the Skills of
Good Money Management in Youth,” Kerr
elaborates on topics including, Financial Lit-
eracy and Entrepreneurship, Education for
Youth, The Archaic Illusion of Job Securi-
ty, Teaching Youth to Play the Money
Game and Win, and What Can I Do to
Make a difference in my community.

According to Kerr, “We have been con-
ditioned, it seems, to believe that some-
‘where out there in the labor market there



PRESENTATION: Charles Maynard, Minister of Youth Sports and Culture, was presented with the first copy

exists a job that, should we be so lucky to
find, we will be able to keep for as long as
we work, then retire with our pension and
live happily ever. after. We have been
fooled,” she said.

Kerr further added that the never ending
cycle of the average job is not the ideal sit-
uation that parents desire for their children.
She said, “Being a parent myself, I am well
aware of the many responsibilities, so I col-
lected all the important information I could
find from inspiring quotes of great thinkers,
to real-life tops from young millionaires and
assembled it in a handbook that contains
what every youth should know about achiev-
ing their dreams, being wealthy and creating

_abundance for themselves and others.

Charles Maynard, Minister of Youth
Sports and Culture, was presented with the
first copy of “Your Child Can Become
Wealthy”. Congratulating Kerr on her
newest venture, he added, “I believe that

_ SEE page 24 .

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PAGE 22, THURSDAY, AUGUST 26, 2010 nae . THE TRIBUNE

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was $4.79 NOW

avOUTHH ANTE
“VOU WVYL 10


THE TRIBUNE iUMOVAY, AUGUSI 2b, 010, PAGE 23





MAKING FRIENDS:
Minister of Educa-
tion, Desmond Ban-
nister, makes a new
friend during the
closing ceremony of
the Summer Enrich-
ment Programme
held at Stephen Dil-
let Primary school
on Thursday,
August 19. Also pic-
tured: Mrs. Elma
Garraway, perma-
nent secretary, Min-
istry of Education
and Canon Dr.
Kirkley Sands.





























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CLOSING CEREMONY:
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along with a partici-
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at the closing ceremo-
ny of the Summer
Enrichment Pro-
gramme held at
Stephen Dillet Primary
School on Thursday,
August 19.

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pated in a summer enrichment
programme held at the Stephen
Dillet Primary School. Children
from throughout the community
participated in the summer pro-
gramme, which ended in a clos-
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PAGE 24, THURSDAY, AUGUST 26; 2010





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Robin Strachan, Sir Arthur, Eric Lopez, president; Philip Beneby, Durie Smith and Charles McCartney.

Keshelle Kerr to release book on
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entrepreneurship 1s some-
thing that has been common
in The Bahamas for many
years, however, we must
improve on developing our
business so that they
become sustainable. We
‘have supported Ms. Kerr’s
events in the past, and we
will continue to because
teaching our youth how. to

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OFFERING

ya

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To all Civil Servants and
Government Corporation
Employees
Laelia iigloullola ately

vital. I believe that this hook
will be a giant step toward
reaching out to the world,
and we are very proud of
you,” Min. Maynard said .

As an encouragement to -

other parents, Kerr noted
that through her journey
toward becoming financially
literate, and teaching finan-
cial principles to her daugh-
ter, her eight year old has

: expressed her desire to start

der age.
“My daughter has already

-considered several business-
.es — from selling delicious

desserts to opening a fashion
empire.

“This way of reasoning
did not just happen; howev-
er, it took a conscious effort
on my part to help her
develop a different mind-
set,” Kerr noted.

This book is considered a



has also been regarded as
an essential tool to provide
parents with information on

- how to talk about money

with their children, which
will help them to understand
and appreciate the value of a
dollar.

While the economy may
be recovering from a global
recession, Kerr shares ideas.
on how one can turn any
financial crisis into an
opportunity for success. Fur-
thermore, Kerr’s three-part
book includes insight from
some of the world’s
youngest millionaires as well
as seasoned entrepreneurs
including, Sharon Lecchter,
Co-Author, Rich Dad Poor
Dad. Lecchter noted, “If
you believe that every sin-
gle one of us has been
placed on earth to achieve
a specific purpose with their
life, to do good things that
have the potential to change

the lives of others, their
- country and ultimately, the

world, then you will under-
stand why Keshelle is such a’
dedicated pioneer in this
cause in her country and
abroad. She has tremendous
vision at such a young age
to see the gaps, and have
innovative passion to do
what it takes to fill them.”

Kerr asserts, “If you want
your child to become
extremely self-sufficient,
completely autonomous and
financially secure, “Your
Child Can Become Wealthy,
is the perfect book to begin
this process.”

Chevette Williamson,

‘Partner, TCGS, said, “We

thought that a joint launch
would be a good idea
because Keshelle and I are

‘ both starting new businesses,

and we understand the pow-
er of networking and work-
ing together to make things
happen. Williamson further
noted: that The Cultural
Gallery and Studio is a hub
for Bahamiar artisans to sell
and market their authentic
products. This studio will
empower many artisans to
continue to produce their
crafts, said Williamson.
Interested persons may
purchase this resource guide
from all local bookstores
and Amazon.com. Visit
www.raiseawealthychild.co
m for further information.



“If you want your
child to become
extremely self-suffi-
cient, completely
autonomous and

‘financially secure,

“Your Child Can

Become Wealthy, is
the perfect book to
begin this process.”



Keshelle Kerr
THE TRIBUNE

THURSDAY, AUGUST 26, 2010, PAGE 25





Drug war sends
bullets whizzing
across the border



™{E—C’BRKD™@WWWWW

BOARDED UP: in this Aug. 23, 2010 photo, an unidentified Uni-



Victor Calzada/El Paso Times/AP Photo

versity of Texas at El Paso ctudent walks past the boarded up door
at Bell Hall on campus in El Paso, Texas. The door is where a stray
bullet from a firefight in Juarez, Mexico Saturday. There were no

injuries on campus.

ALICIA A. CALDWELL,
Associated Press Writer
EL PASO, Texas ;

The first bullets struck El
Paso's city hall at the end of a
work day. The next ones hit a
university building and closed
a major highway.

Shootouts in the drug war
along the U.S.-Mexico border
are sending bullets whizzing
across the Rio Grande into
one of the nation's safest

. cities; where authorities wor-
ry it's only a matter of time
before someone gets hurt or
killed. At least eight bullets
have been fired into El Paso
in the last few weeks from the
rising violence in Ciudad
Juarez, Mexico, one of the
world's most dangerous
places. And all American
police can do is shrug because
they cannot legally intervene
in a war in another country.
The best they can do is warn
people to stay inside.

“There's really not a lot you
can do right now," El Paso
County Sheriff Richard Wiles
said. “Those gun battles are
breaking out everywhere, and
some are breaking out right
along the border.”

Police say the rounds were
not intentionally fired into the
U.S. But wildly aimed gunfire
has become common in
Juarez, a sprawling city of
shanty neighborhoods that
once boomed with manufac-
turing plants. It's ground zero
in Mexico's relentless: drug
war. More than 6,000 people
have been killed there since
2008, when the Sinaloa and
Juarez cartels started battling
each other and Mexican
authorities for control of the
city and smuggling routes into
the U.S. Nationwide, more
than 28,000 people have been
killed since President Felipe
Calderon launched his offen-
sive against the cartels short-
ly after taking office in
December 2006.

Until now, communities on
the U.S. side of the border
have been largely shielded
from the violence raging just
across the river. But the
recent incidents are the first
time that live ammunition has
landed in American territo-
ry. On Saturday, as gunmen
and Mexican authorities

_exchanged gunfire in Juarez,

police in El Paso shut down’

several miles of border high-
way. Border _ Patrol
spokesman Doug Mosier said
his agency asked for the clo-
sure — 4 first since the drug
war erupted — "in the inter-
est of public safety."

No one was injured on the
US. side, but one bullet camé
across the Rio Grande,

crashed through a window.

and lodged in an office door
frame at.the University of
Texas at El Paso. Police are
also investigating reports that
another errant round shat-
tered a window in a passing

car. Witnesses at a nearby °

charity said at least one bullet
hit their building, too.

E] Paso police spokesman
Darrel Petry said authorities
have only confirmed the sin-
gle bullet found at the uni-
versity, but it is possible that
several other shots flew across
the border. “As a local munic-

ipality, we are doing every-_

thing we can," Petry said.
“Looking where we're at,
the community we live in,
that's all we've got. It's the
reality of life here in El Paso
for right now.” Officers say
the types of bullets used in



the drug war can travel more
than a mile before falling to
the ground.

In Saturday's shooting, the
bullet that hit the campus
building may have flown just
under a mile before lodging
in a door jam. Back in June,
at least seven shots fired from

- Juarez flew more than half a

mile before hitting City Hall.

In some places, El Paso is
separated from Juarez by little
more than a few yards of
riverbed. Andrew Kunert was
napping Saturday when police

started banging on his door.

at an apartment building just
feet from the border. He said
officers with high-powered
rifles slung across their chests
warned him to stay inside and
away from windows until the
shooting stopped.

The rat-a-tat-tat of gunfire
to the south is nothing new,
but bullets coming north is a
worrisome new development,
Kunert said.

“About once a week, you
can hear gunfire," he said. He
worries about the children
who live at the Old Fort Bliss
apartment building and rou-

tinely play outside when gun-’

men are trading shots across
the river. At the Rescue Mis-

sion of El Paso, kitchen man-

ager Bill Cox said several bul-
lets hit a pair of old silos on
the charity's property, which
is down a hillside from the
university campus. Volunteers
and homeless people coming
to the mission for food or oth-
er help could easily be in the
line of fire, he said:

“Someone can be walking
down the street out here and
be hit,” Cox said.

In a letter to President
Barack Obama after the City
Hall shooting, Texas Attor-
ney General Greg Abbott
said it was "good fortune"
that no one was injured and
insisted.the shooting was evi-
dence of the need for more

TO DISCUSS STORIES ON

INTERNATIONAL NEW







bordér security. “Luck and
good fortune are not effective

border enforcement policies,”

Abbott wrote. “The shocking
reality of cross-border gun-
fire proves the cold reality:
American lives are at risk.”
And Monday, Texas Gov.
Rick Perry issued a statement
demanding more security.
“It's time for Washington
to stop the rhetoric and
immediately deploy a signifi-
cant force of personnel and
resources to the border to
protect our homeland,” Perry
said. Katherine Cesinger, a
Perry spokeswoman, said the
governor believes that more
security — in the form of fed-
eral agents and even troops
— could all but shut down the
border to smuggling and help
put Mexico's warring cartels
out of business.
* The only way cartels "are

being successful is by being -

able to operate on both sides
of the border,” Cesinger said.
“If you shut down that bor-
der, they are out of business.
They are not able to contin-
ue.”
Obama has ordered about
1,200 National Guard troops
to the border in California,
Arizona, New Mexico and
Texas to help the Border
Patrol and officials from Cus-
toms and Border Protection.
But the federal government
has insisted that the troops
will only help federal agents
with intelligence, surveillance
and other duties that do not

involve actually arresting any-

one. Sheriff Wiles says more
security in El Paso won't solve
the problem because the war
is in another country.
“Juarez is experiencing a
major wave of violence, and
we are feeling some of that,”
Wiles said. “I don't know of
any way around that. Until
that issue is resolved in
Juarez, we are going to be
dealing these kinds of things."






CRUMPLED: In this Aug. 21, 2010 file photo; federal police officers stand next to one of their vehicles after it crashed during a gun battle
in the northern border city of Ciudad Juarez, Mexico. A stray bullet from the gun fight in Ciudad Juarez hit the border town of El Paso, Texas.



GE LOG ON TO WWW.TRIBUNE242(COM

Raymundo Ruiz/AP Photo/File

= 4 a

*
oe.

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(AP Photo/El Paso Times, Victor Calzada)
ON PATROL: In this Aug. 21, 2010 photo, Mexican federal police ride in pickup trucks as they patrol a neigh-
borhood adjacent to the Rio Grande and across from an El Paso neighborhood following a firefight in Juarez,
Mexico. A 30-minute fire fight between gunmen and police broke out Saturday along the border in Ciu-
dad Juarez.



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PAGE 26, THURSDAY, AUGUST 26, 2010

bit (iBUNE.





Alan Diaz/AP Photo



CARIBBEAN NEWS

Former Cuban freedom.

ighter

now confined to wheelchair



\ x BAA

FORMER BOXING CHAMPION: Recently freed Cuban political prisoner Ariel Sigler; who is paralysed
from the waist down, is transported to a Miami-Dade Rescue truck, to be taken to Jackson Memor-
ial Hospital after his arrival at Miami International Airport Wednesday, July 28, 2010. Sigler was among
75 opposition activists rounded up in March 2003 and charged with taking money from Washington
to destabilize Cuba's government. Those imprisoned denied that, as did U.S. officials. Sigler served
more than seven years of a 25-year sentence for treason. He went to prison an athlete and boxer, but

paralysis that occurred while behind bars requires him to use to. a wheelchair. Ee

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Alan DiazAP Photo

PROTESTING: Anti-Castro activists hold signs and chant anti-Castro slogans as they await for the arrival
of Ariel Sigler at Miami International Airport in Miami, Wednesday, July 28, 2010, the signs in Span-

ish read, Down With The Castro Ty

ple, center, and We Support The Opposition In Cuba.

BY CARLOS FRIAS

- MIAMI



a

here's a stranger

in the photograph

that friends have

placed in Ariel
Sigler's hospital room.

The muscles in the stranger's
shoulders merge with the ones
in his neck, and his chest swells
through a plain white T-shirt.

His eyes are bright, energetic.

He looks like a human fight-
ing machine, a man who once
was a heavyweight national
boxing champion in Cuba.

The man in the hospital bed
at Jackson Memorial has deep

‘inkwells for eye sockets, like a

man who hasn't seen the sun
for years.

His sallow skin stretches tight
over the bones in his face like a
fist through a plastic bag.

And it's impossible to recon-

~cile that these two images -- the
““eyibrant boxer and the frail,

newly released political prison-
er —- are the same man.

“He was a tronco, a tree
trunk of a man," a new friend
and Cuban-American blogger,
Valentin Prieto, says later.

Cuba trained Ariel Sigler to
fight.

He learned discipline,
endurance, and how to take a
punch.

But Sigler also learned to
think on his own, and that's
when the trouble started.

Sigler, 46, used those lessons
to become one of Cuba's most
strident dissidents, a decision
that earned him a 20-year sen-
tence in the spring of 2003,
when more than 75 journalists
were jailed in a mass roundup.

Thanks to intervention from
the Catholic Church, Sigler was
among the 50 or so dissidents
Cuba agreed to release. He
arrived in Miami on a humani-
tarian visa in late July, the only
one of them allowed to enter,
the United States so far. The
others have been exiled to
Spain. ;

Physically, the man who

. entered prison is not the one

who came out. He rolled off
the plane in a wheelchair as a
paraplegic, his body withering
from seven years of malnutri-
tion in Cuba's gulag. But
between those emaciated tem-:
ples remains the mind of a
tighter. And that helps explain
how a 6-foot, 210 pound boxer,
trained under the government,
is still chanting "Down with the
revolution!" from his hospital
bed.

““T wanted to lend a hand to
change the way of life in my .
country," he said between the
constant stream of phone calls
from media, friends, family and
local politicians.

“IT wanted to be part of the
solution.”

Â¥

- Paralysis and a
wedding in prison
It was this resolve that led

him to another dissident's
house on the morning of March

.18, 2003, to witness the secret

inauguration of a private
library, a collection of contra-
band such as the United
Nations' Universal Declaration
of Human Rights and the com-
plete works of Cuban patriot
Jose Marti.

Police arrested Sigler that
day. He waited 59 days in jail
before he was arraigned, tried
and convicted of treason ~- all in
the’same day. They gave him
20 years in prison. Labelled a
traitor of ideas, he was housed
alongside rapists and murder-
ers. His first cell, where he
spent a year and a half, was a 7-

‘



“Living in one
of Castro’s jails
is a living hell,
befitting some-
thing less than
a human
being.”



by-5-foot cage with a hole in
the concrete floor for a toilet.

He was awakened at' night
by rats racing across-his lap,
roaches tickling his face. For 10
minutes a day, he had running
water with which to bathe and
drink and rinse the rags he had
for clothes.. He was fed an
unwavering diet of rice and a
gruel nicknamed patipanza,
which literally means "feet and
belly," consisting of leftover
animal parts, pig eyes and
snouts complete with tough,
stray hairs. ,

“Living in one of Castro's
jails is a living hell, befitting
something less than a human
being," he said.

He interrupts his story\as a
pair of young physical thera-
pists come into the room. They
get Sigler out of bed, put him in
a wheelchair, and have him
push himself around the corri-
dor with trembling arms twice

before returning to his room,

_ where lunch is waiting.

Though four friends are in
the room, no one speaks to him
while he carefully tears the
meat off a pair of chicken
thighs and eats a couple of
spoonfuls of vanilla custard.
The man, they all.figure, has
waited long enough to eat.

In prison, he had managed
to stay near his fighting weight
from a lifetime ago by doing
squats, push-ups, sit-ups and
dips from the edge of his metal
bunk and shadowboxing the
way he'd learned as a boy.

But in early December of
2008, after five years in prison,

his knee buckled going up a |

step.

By Christmas, he was para-
lyzed from the waist down. He
was moved to'a military hospi-
tal where he continued to serve
out his:sentence with a’pair of

guards posted at the door, and ©

no diagnosis on his worsening
condition. ;

Here, another phone call
interrupts his story. This time
he takes the call.

“|. I'm sorry, mi amor. I'm
still learning how to make calls
on this phone...”

After what sounds like a bit-
tersweet conversation, he hangs
up and sighs.

“My wife. She's losing her
mind," he says and smiles
weakly. This week, she was
granted a humanitarian visa to
join him, eventually, with her
9-year-old son.

In prison, she was his ray of
light.

Noelia Pedraza, a girl he had
never met, often visited Sigler's
mother to check in on her.

She liked him from a picture
his mother kept on her wall and
wanted to meet him. But the
prison guards wouldn't let her
in unless she was a spouse. So
they got married.

Each underwent a three-day
hunger strike — he inside prison,
she, marching outside the jail
— until the government allowed

them to wed.

He saw her for the first time
on the day they were married in
a holding cell.

He was dressed in a gray
prison tank top and matching
cutoff shorts, a uniform made

ranny, Long Live Freedom, left, Human Rights For The Cuban Peo-

for prisoners from the same
material used to line coffins.

“'T got married inside a
prison, dressed like a dead
man," Sigler said. - ,

They married with no aspi-
rations.

Men who were given 20-year
sentences in Cuba serve 20
years, if not more. -

His wife dressed in all white

“and silently marched through

the streets of Cuba with the
wives and mothers of other
political prisoners, the Ladies
in White, praying for a mira-
cle. On June 12 of this year, the
Catholic Church performed
one. 3

Sigler was one of about 50
political prisoners Cuba has
agreed to free.

He and Noelia, who spent
her days at the hospital, were

the last to know.

TO DISCUSS STORIES ON THIS PAGE LOG ON TO WWW.TRIBUNE242.COM

He was freed that same day,
taken to his mother's house by
ambulance where the interna-
tional press was waiting. ©

He said they were not-there,
however, when he and his wife
went to pick up their visas a
month later and were beaten
outside the government offices
before he was given his papers
a day later.

The memory still makes his
face flush like the 210-pound
boxer that burns behind the
darkness of his eyes.

From boxer to .
teacher to dissident

Asa boy, he just wanted to
box. ;

His mother was afraid his
nose and brain would be man-
gled, but Ariel, one of four
brothers, had already learned
to stick up for himself and
weaker boys in schoolhouse
tussles.

He was a stylist, not a bruis-
er, sticking and moving out of
the way, compiling a 120-2
record by the time the govern-
ment determined he'd reached
his potential as a fighter at 18.

He went on to study how to
mold young men's bodies as a
trainer and earned a college
degree in physical education.

But only when he returned
to teach at the sleepover boxing
academies did he realize what
was being done to mold young

-men's minds in.Cuba. He was.in

daily meetings where the
administration told the staff to
lie to the students, telling them
that better food and thicker
mattresses were on the way to
help keep them engaged. .

Meanwhile, he argued with
the administration about the
lowly food, the broken toilets,
the rats and the one-sided cur-
riculum until he argued himself
out of a job at 31 and was
labeled an "untrustworthy citi-
zen”

At night, he would listen to
radio broadcasts from circling
U.S. C-130s, which revealed
growing acts of dissent around
Cuba that the state-run media.
never reported. He began
meeting secretly with like-
minded men to talk politics, but
also about the struggling econ-

‘omy, the failing medical sys-

tem, the declining education,
even sports.

“That's all relevant in Cuba,
where everything comes down
to politics," he said.

In November of 1996, he and
the others officially broke their
first law: They started a club,
the Alternative Option Inde-
pendent Movement. In Cuba,
any group that is not sponsored
by the state is considered illegal
and punishable.

“"'We were aware of what

SEE page 27


THE TRIBUNE

THURSDAY, AUGUST 26, 2010, PAGE 27



COLOURS OF CUBA: ‘Recanty freed Cuban political Hast Ae Sigler is covered with a Cuban flag dur-
ing his arrival at Miami International Airport in Miami, Wednesday, July 28, 2010. Sigler, who is paralyzed
from the waist down, is carried on a gurney to be taken to Jackson Memorial Hospital.

ah &S mi



SEVEN LOCATIONS: IFK, TOWN CENTER MALL, HARBOUR BAY,
MADEIRA RD,, BLUE HILL RD, GEORGE $T., CHARLOTTE ST,

seta
1B g Mac® |

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wee

SAT

tie oe : nN

aa)

Former Cuban freedom fighter
now confined to wheelchair

FROM page 26

could happen to us,” he said. “We knew the risks
we were taking on.”

What kind of explosive activity did Cuba fear?
The men lay flowers and read the poetry of Mar-
ti by a bronze bust. Other times, they would

- march silently in a park square on Dec. 10,

dubbed International Human Rights Day by the
United Nations. They held up signs that read,
“Human Rights for All."

But there were hostile consequences for his
actions. State police would drag him out of bed
and dump him miles away to keep him from a dis-
sident rally the following day.

‘Or, he says, they would beat hin and haul him
off to detention.

WAGE Ser

Never knocked out,
never giving up

Doctors have told him they expect he will
regain feeling in his legs in a few weeks and most
likely will walk again with a steady diet and phys-
ical therapy, But none, of that will change the.
drive of a boxer who was never knocked out in
122 fights or in seven years in prison. 5

“'T won't stop denouncing those tyrants,” Sigler
said. “Whether from this hospital bed or a wheel-
chair, whether I regain my strength or not, you
can rest assured that will | always be my goal. 2
@ Carlos Frias writes for The Palm Beach Post. E-mail:
carlos(underscore)frias(at)pbpost.com.

Story Filed By Cox Newspapers

ERE ae BOAR
See a



cr a TS

HTN hi pie.



4 Autor iy mil

E LOG ON TO WWW.TRIBUNE242.CO


PAGE 28, THURSDAY, AUGUST 26, 2010 | THE TRIBUNE

Effective August 26 — September 1, 2010

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THE TRIBUNE THURSDAY, AUGUST 26, 2010, PAGE 29

asta areata png ett

PEI waeES

Frito ) Lay Chips
Variety Pack

HE, aR

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AML
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AR) ARR sia

Kraft i Cheedbia
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CARY RNR TRAY aN

» Black & White

Composition Books
100 Sheet Count

Mon. fo Frit 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. Credit Cards Aecopred @ > cif Cords Available,

- Sat. 8 a.m. fo 9 p.m. Offer good while supplies last.

Sun. 12n00n to 5 p-m. Photo may vary from ACTUAL product

Town Centre Mall @ 242-322-7929 in stock. Oya , GET MORE FOR LESS


PAGE 30, THURSDAY, AUGUST 26, 2010 THE TRIBUNE

RACE ean

Gorn on the Gob Jumbo , Jumbo “Bose Tomatoes Cantaloupes : Oranges
Onions Limes —_—s— Pears

$1°° 59¢ £99°:S1" BQ* $429 291°°
For "For For vp Each For :
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Limit: 2 cases per customer

Hellmann’s “aoe | = Little Debbie
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THE TRIBUNE THURSDAY, AUGUST 26, 2010, PAGE 31

Old Trail Road @ 242-394-404!
_ Credit Cards Accepted

Prices valid in Nassau Location ONLY

_ Products shown may vary from actual products in stock.
. Offer good while supplies last.

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HOW DIP YOU
KNOW MARK
WAS HOME?

WE, TARZAN! *
KING OF JUNGLE!
3 ais ‘ys 5

Me

-—




NN,










A BE JUST LIKE YOU,,DAp, CEPT WiTH
MUSCLES AN’ HAIR ON'MY CHEST,"

PAGE 32, THURSDAY, AUGUST 26, 2010








IS THAT WHERE
YOU WENT TODAY...
TO MEET HIM?

2



goneee OQ. Bseerarn

com

were Blonde,

T WANNA SEN?
A BIRTHOAY CARD
To suzy

NICE. UNDERPANTS .
DOES YOUR Mom
KNOW YOU'RE OVER
HERE LIKE THIS?

Monday to Sunday





YES, WE HAD LUNCH. --
AND I WISH WE HADN'T!







HEY, GIVE ME A
QUARTER ANP TLL
CARRY IT OVER



T DONT THINK JANE *
EVER SAD THAT TO



THE TRIBUNE





APT 3-G

T/A AFRAID TLL CAVE IN TO KAT] BUT IF YOU ] YOU'RE ASKING
AND END. UP HATING THE WAY ME TO JOIN
I LOOK, MARGO. FORCES, LUANNS






WHY NOT? THIS COULD BE

Vj;
\









FRANA BOLLE-——

©2010 by North America Syndicate, Inc. World rights reserved.



MARVIN.












YOU KNOW, BERNIE, YOU THAT'S | I GREW MY FIRST MUSTACHE
LOOK ALOT YOLINGER PRETTY WHEN I WAS A TEENAGER



WITHOUT A MUSTACHE "TO MAKE ME LOOK OLDER

www.kingfeatures.com



HELGA, HAGAR SAYS HES SORRY
FOR WHAT HE DID AND HE

WANTS TO KNOW IF YOURE READY

TO FORGIVE ANP FORGET 2




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©2010 by King Feat

HOW many words of four fetters
or more can you make from the
letters shown here? in making a
ward, each fetter may be used
once only, Each must contain the
centre letter and there must be
at feast one nine-letter ward.

No plurafs.

TODAY'S TARGET |
Goad 10; very goo: 15; excefient
20 (or more) Solution tomorrow.

The Target
uses
-words in
the main
body of
Chambers -
aist
Century
Dictionary

YESTERDAY'S SOLUTION.

. able abler alee bale baleen
baler bawi bawier blare blew
brawl earl elan enabie enabler

Sudoku is a number-placing puzzle based on a 9x9 grid with
several given numbers. The object is'to place the numbers
1 to 9 in the empty squares so the each row, each column
and each 3x3. box contains the same number only once.
The difficulty level of the Conceptis Sudoku increases from





(1999
edition).













fane fawn fean leaner fearn leer
newel raje real rebel reel renai
RENEWABLE renewal wale
warble. weal



Best described as a number crossword, the task in Kakuro is
to fill all of the empty squares, using numbers 1 to 9, so the
sum of each horizontal block equals the number to its left,
and the sum of each vertical block equals. the number on its
top. No ‘number may be used in the same block more than
once. The difficulty level of the Conceptis Kakuro increases
from Monday to Sunday. :















Difficulty Level 99

e CRYPTIC PUZZLE

Down

Across” -
1 One who may be barely -
visible (6).
4 Malefactor hurting our
feelings? (8)

9 Hooded jacket Rex found in
a tree (6)
Doctor is in the wrong
when he is driving (8)
Not the.sole order dogs
learn to obey (4)
We rip off a window cleaner
B) te
Near average (4) .
Cooled the unusually red
fire graté (12)
Day-dreamer who is easily
disturbed? (5,7) .
Stop providing support (4)
An entrance that may

‘impress in the ring (5)
Able to.go where one likes
for nothing (4)
A confused Crimean
statesman maybe (8):
Top style musical party (6)
Place represented as
loaded with. gold (2,6)
Not the only sort of
spectacles on the beach. (6)

10
12
13
14
17
20

7)
24

25
28

a)
- 30

31

" Yesterday’s Cryptic Solution

Across: 1 Outre, 4 Perjury, 8 Era, 9
' Dirt track, 10 Element, 11 Appal, 13
Switch, 15 Jetsam, 18 Tango, 19
Ailment, 21 Racehorse, 23 Gas, 24
Baby-sit, 25 Horde.

Down: 1 Oneness, 2 Tragedian, 3
' Endue, 4 Pirate, 5 Rat race, 6 Una,

7 Yokel, 12 Passenger, 14 Clothes,
16 Matisse, 17 Parrot, 18 Throb, 20
Leech, 22 Cob. ,

1

Ofd stockman here and

. there perhaps (8) ©
Started on the green and
accelerated: away (5,3)
Impressive way to complete
a business document (4)
Such property can’t be
realised (6,6)

, Mounting school bill? (4)
Verdi's composition
transmits power (6)

Tear in distress in one’s

eye (6)

She was one of his’
heroines (5,7)

Small fairy that is found at
the bottom of Page Nine (5)
Brew of beer left to rise (5)
Joint description of Eve's
origin (5,3)

Grisly morgues out East (8).
Key to national property (6) -
Cause a capital loss (6)

A row about it mounts. (4)
Effrontery more than cheek '

(4),

Yesterday’s Easy Solution

Across: 1 Grind, 4 Forearm, 8
End, 9 Insofar as, 10 Finance, 11
Ebony, 13 Lessen, 15 Ethnic, 18
Flair, 19 Quarrel, 21 Ill at ease, 23
Ham, 24 Typical, 25 Tipsy.

Down: 1 Gleeful, 2 Indonesia, 3
Deign, 4 Foster, 5 Reflect, 6 Air, 7
Musty, 12 Ownership, 14 Erratic,
16 Calumny, 17 Squall, 18 Faint,
20 Alert, 22 Lip.






EASY PUZZLE









©2010 Conceptis Puzzles, Dist. by King Features Syndicate, Inc.













Difficulty Level ee






PP eal Pe
a ee
be F































Across Down

1 Give support to (6) 1 Former (8)

4. Wide range (8) 2 Great misfortune
9 Made liquid byheat | ace a

i AG) 5 First position
10 Completely (5,2,5)

exposed (4,4) 6 Chief.cook (4)

12 Domesticated (4) 7 Feel regret (6)

13 Strange (5) 8 Trusted adviser (6)
14 Annul (4) - Baer
pais reak o
a oa ere 16 Barely sufficient (5)

18 Combative (8)
20 Troublesome (12) 19 Minimise







23 Objective (4) importance of (4,4)
. 24 For this reason (5) 21 Self-centredness

25 Cunning (4) . (6)
28 Fearless (8) 22 Trade by exchange
29 Emperor of Japan 6).

26 Give up one’s right

(6). to (4)

30 Noticeably (8) 27 Flightless nocturnal
31 Follow advice (6) bird (4)















©2010 Conceptis Puzzles, Dist: by King Features. Syndicate, Inc.







8/07









Good Play From Start to Finish

South dealer.
Both sides vulnerable.
NORTH
@K4
Â¥Q 10742
AJ 105
&K 8
WEST EAST
4J972 410853
Â¥8 6 vO
463 #KQ92
#QI974 &A 1053
SOUTH
$AQ6
VAKIS3
#874
#62
The bidding:
South . West North East
1Â¥ Pass 39 Pass
49

Opening lead — queen of clubs.

Sometimes the most. harmless-
looking plays can make all the differ-
ence between success and failure.

Consider this deal where South
arrived at four hearts and: West led
the queen of clubs. The queen was
covered by the king and ace, and a
low club was returned to West's nine,

West then shifted to the six of dia-

monds, dummy’s ten losing to the.

queen. East exited with a-spade to
dummy’s king, and two rounds of
trumps were drawn. Declarer then
led a diamond to the jack, but when
East turned up with the king, the con-

~ tract was down one.

South was unquestionably very
unlucky, About the only way’ he
could be set was if East held the ace

of clubs and king-queen of dia-

monds, and: West led a club at trick
one, (Without a club lead, declarer
can discard a club from dummy ona
high spade.) Nevertheless, the con-
tract should have been made.

South precipitated his own down-
fall when he made the innocent-
looking but fatal mistake of playing
the king of clubs on the first trick,
Since East is marked with the ace,
nothing can be gained by playing the
king, If the king is not played, how-
ever, the contract’ becomes secure
even against the worst luck.

Withholding the king forces West
to continue with a club at trick two.

' Otherwise, declarer can win any. ,

return, draw trumps and discard the
second club from dummy on a high
spade,

After taking the second club,
East shifts to a spade, but South wins
in dummy, draws trumps and cashes
the A-Q of spades. He then leads a
diamond to the ten. Last wins but is a
dead duck. A diamond return into
dummy’s A-J is fatal, while a spade
or club return allows declarer to dis-
card his remaining diamond loser
while he trumps in dummy. -

With correct play, all roads thus
lead to 10 tricks, and luck has no
bearing on the outcome.

CO2O1O King Featurgs Syndicate Ine,
THE TRIBUNE

ON EPA: Zhivargo Laing.

Bahamas ‘iid not
yield: in areas of
unease’ over EPA

* Minister says ‘no harm

done’ on dropping of initial |

‘joint venture’ requirement
for many sectors, as this
not mandated by current
National Investment Policy
* Argues that Government
‘achieved the ends we
sought to achieve’ over

EU trade deal, with final
services offer reflecting:
National Investment Policy .

By NEIL HARTNELL
Tribune Business Editor

THE Bahamas “did not yield
in areas that would cause the
population some unease” in its
Economic Partnership Agree-
ment (EPA) services offer, a
government minister telling Tri-
bune Business that the ‘water-
ing down’ of this nation’s ini-
tial position that European
Union (EU) firms joint venture
with Bahamian companies in
numerous sectors had done “no
harm”. :

Confirming — that
Bahamas’ services offer had
been accepted by the joint
CARIFORUM-EU Trade and
Development Committee that
overseas the EPA, Zhivargo
Laing, minister of state for
finance, said that while the
Government’s initial offer
opened some industries to EU
firms only if they entered joint
ventures with Bahamian firms,
this requirement was largely
dropped in the finalised version
because it did not reflect this

SEE page 10B


















Sc WAT

TH URS DA-Y,

for

By NEIL HARTNELL
Tribune Business Editor

$35 million gap is sepa-

rating Baha Mar and

Scotiabank from resolv-

ing the former’s $200

million loan, the last

major obstacle to the $2.6 billion Cable

Beach project going ahead, as source's
familiar with developments told Tribune
Business.a ‘debt-for-equity’ swap was
being actively discussed by both parties.

This newspaper was informed that
Baha Mar and its principals, the Lyford

Cay-based Izmirlian family, and Scotia;
bank had come to an agreement on the
sum the Cable Beach hotel owner/oper-
ator owed to the Bahamian bank and its
syndicate, the only major difference now
being the amount of cash the latter want-
ed to receive.

_ Sources familiar with the talks, who
requested anonymity, told Tribune Busi-
ness that Baha Mar/the Izmirlians had
offered to pay $75 million in cash to Sco-
tiabank as an upfront, part-payment of
the loan, with the remaining debt -
around $130 million - to be converted
into an equity stake that the bank would
hold in the Cable Beach redevelopment:

However, Scotiabank was said to be
seeking a greater upfront cash payment
worth $110 million, sources told Tribune

Business, putting the two sides some $35
million apart.

‘$35m gap’ needs plug
Baha Mar go-ahead



$2.6bn Cable Beach developer and
Scotiabank in talks on debt-for-equity
swap for $205m outstanding loan,
but bank wants $110m in cash
upfront, sources say, and Baha
Mar principals at $75m

the debt, estimated to be around $205

- million, paid in cash, due to the fact that

as a conservative lender it will have to
write down the value of the equity stake
(loan) on its balance sheet, and is taking
a gamble that. Baha Mar and its Chinese
partners will be able to deliver the $2.6
billion project and profitable returns on if.

Baha Mar/the Izmirlians and Scotia-
bank were said to have held further meet-
ings on the issue recently, and Tribune
Business sources: suggested the issue
could come to a head and be resolved
within possibly the next week or two,
although end-September seems more
realistic.

Further impetus is likely to come if
both political parties agree in Parliament
the resolution on the number of work
permits being sought by Baha Mar’s Chi-
nese partners, China State Construction
and the China Export-Import Bank:

One source said: “It seems as if the
two political parties have kissed and
made up. If they approve the deal in Par-
liament, it’s going to put enormous pres-
sure on Izmirlian and the Bank of Nova
Scotia to reach agreement.

“The bottom line is that they’re going
to have to agree, and the politicians are
going to put them in a corner by approy-
ing this transaction. They will have to
agree to something.”

When contacted by Tribune Business ;

on developments, Robert Sands, Baha
Mar’s senior vice-president of external
and government affairs, said: “As we
have said, we have been negotiating with
Scotiabank in good faith in.order to bring
this to a successful resolution that will
benefit everyone involved.
“We do not believe it would be in any-







the,



Scotiabank wants a greater portion of

SEE page 5B




Hotel industry is ‘60 per cent of way back’

By. NEIL HARTNELL
Tribune Business Editor _

THE Nassau/Paradise Island
resort industry is “60 per cent of
the way back” to pre-Septem-
ber 2008 levels on revenue gen-
eration and occupancies, the
Bahamas Hotel Association’s
(BHA) president said: yester-
day, telling Tribune Business
he estimated the sector would
return to pre-recession num-
bers by the 2011 second quar-
ter.

‘Robert Sands, who is also
Baha’ Mar’s senior vice-presi-
dent for external and govern-
mental affairs, told this news-
-paper that while the Bahami-
an hotel industry was expect-

Securities Act’s ‘final touches’

By NEIL HARTNELL
Tribune Business Editor

Government fm
is aiming to
bring the new
Securities
Industry Act
and accompany-
ing regulations
to Parliament
“sooner rathet
than later” once
the legislature.
returns from its
summer recess, with the “final
touches” to the Bill being
applied by the Attorney Gen-
eral’s Office and the Securities
Commission.

Zhivargo Laing, minister of
state for finance, while declin-
ing to go into detail on the

INGRAHAM

remaining work to be done,.

told Tribune Business it related




By NEIL HARTNELL
Tribune Business Editor :



Critical real estate
ruling overturned

* Government aiming

to bring legislation to.
Parliament ‘sooner
rather than later’, having
missed summer goal

* ‘Policy matters’ still
being addressed between
the Attorney General's
Office and Securities
Commission

to “policy issues” that had to

be addressed between the

Attorney.General’s Office and

Securities Commission.
Prime Minister Hubert

Ingraham had told Tribune

SEE page 4B




THE Court of Appeal has overturned a Supreme Court verdict
which ruled that it was illegal to sell lots in subdivisions that did not
have full government approval, finding that the judge was wrong
in his interpretation of the Private: Roads and Subdivisions (Out

Island) Act.

While that legislation is set to be replaced by the Planning and
Subdivisions Act 2010, the initial ruling by former senior justice
John Lyons in relation to the Exuma-based Willard Heights sub- *
division had effectively set ‘the cat among the pigeons’ among
the real estate and legal fraternity, causing much consternation.
Now, they and many clients - current and former - are likely to be

breathing a sigh of relief.

In his August 30, 2008, verdict, Justice Lyons had ruled that the
contracts/agreements for sale of lots in the Willard Heights Sub-
division, signed by the initial developer, Willard Clarke Enterprises,
were “void for illegality and of no effect” because the development

- was non-compliant with the Act,

as no full approval from the Gov-
ernment had been forthcoming.

SEE page 4B

* BHA president says if sector maintains current pace, ‘no reason’ why it
cannot snared pre-recession, 2008 nunIDETs by 2011 second quarter

ing to continue its year-over-
year improvements through the
August-November period,
albeit at a smaller margin com-
pared to the first Seven months
of 2010, the sector was “better
than half-way back” to 2008
levels in several key indicators.

“If you look at where our
year-to-date figures are, we are
still doing a little bit better than
half-way back to 2008, certain-
ly in terms of occupancy,” Mr
Sands told Tribune Business.
“We're making some inroads
in terms of rate, although rev-
enue generation is still down

=e

because ‘that ond occupancy

levels are still lower.

“We're maybe 60 per cent of

the way back to 2008 in terms
of revenue generation, and
occupancy levels. The good
thing is that in 2010 compared
to 2009, we’ve been consistent-
ly beating 2009, and if we con-

tinue to plug away at.that,

there’s no reason why we can’t
get back to 2009 levels some
time in the 2011 sseond quar-
ter,

Tribune Busivess reported
yesterday that the Bahamian
hotel industry:was concerned

It’s as easy as...

Apply today!

~ months of the year.”

that ‘current ehecants for ‘Sep-

tember/October, the slowest
part of the tourism season, were
“fairly flat”. when measured
against 2009 comparatives.

3 ommenting on that period,
Mr Sands said yesterday: “I
think we’re looking for consis-
tent improvement, albeit small,
and smaller than what we've
accomplished for the first seven
However,
year-over-year improvements
were expected for the August-
November 2010' period.

SEE page 5B

Head Office: (242) 397-3000 | www.BankBahames.com |

CLICO
liquidator

targets 77

firms

By NEIL HARTNELL
Tribune Business Editor —

CLICO (Bahamas), liquida-
tor is attempting to obtain
records on.77 companies he
believes are connected to the
insolvent insurer’s Trinidadian
boss, Lawrence Duprey, as he
continues his asset hunt on
behalf of Bahamian policy-
holders and creditors, Tribune
Business can reveal.

Attorneys representing Craig

‘A. ‘Tony’ Gomez, the Baker

Tilly Gomez accountant and
partner, have issued subpoenas
seeking numerous documents
from US-based companies that
acted as bankers/registered
agents to entities that formed
part of Duprey’s Florida-based
empire, but these are being
resisted by his Florida- based
law firm.

In a motion filed with the

Florida courts on August 12,
. 2010, the Hunt & Gross law

firm said it was seeking the
court’s protection from having
to produce documents other
than those relating to the trans-
fer of funds belonging to CLI-
CO. (Bahamas).

It also’ seeking protection

_ SEE page 11B




PAGE 2B, THURSDAY, AUGUST 26, 2010 THE TRIBUNE

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BUSINESS cards are an

essential part of any marketer's -

arsenal. When you present
someone with your business
card, they will form an opinion

‘about your company right

away. How you design your
business card, and the quality
with which it is manufactured
and printed, matter a great

deal. If you travel frequently.

and meet new people, the
appropriate card to carry would
be the business card, especially
when representing your com-
pany in large or small business
meetings.

So it is especially important
that your card be one that is

memorable and makes a.

favourable impression. Other-
wise, it will probably get tossed
into a drawer full of ancient,
smudged and forgotten cards

that keep accumulating long |

after the businesses have expe-
rienced liquidation or faded
away.

When you advertise your ser-
vices or products, being specif-
ic marks you as an expert. Net-
workers know that the more
unique the personality, needs
and capabilities-:in your busi-
ness ‘identity, the more refer-

rals you're likely to receive. The.

same applies to your market-
ing materials. To get the kind of
customers you want, good mar-
keting requires you to be spe-
cific about what you do and
what makes you unique. There-
fore, a business card is an inte-

gral part of a good marketing .

plan. Moreover, for its size and
cost, it is probably the most
powerful.

Your card should display the
same design and basic infor-
mation as your other marketing
materials, but remember - your
business card is not a brochure

BUTLER'S BARGAIN Marr | for future business
The Art

of Graphix

by Deidre M Bastian



or catalogue. Space is limited,
so' you must choose your words
and images carefully. Which

information is absolutely essen- ~

tial? What else can you include
that will help persuade a
prospect? Equally important;
what should you leave out? Too
much information can dilute or
obscure your message.

How do you solve this space-
versus-content problem? Ide-
ally, a good approach is to
break ‘the essentials down into
three areas: Identity, credibility
and clarity. Identity and credi-
bility are concerned with what
you should include on your
card at a minimum, while clar-
ity is more about what to leave
off.

Most business cards .whis-
per. Whisper? Yes, they do. If
they speak to your prospect at
all, they do so quietly. Many
don't say much at all and
because of that, a potential cus-
tomer never learns about your

award-winning service depart-

ment, or your extended hours,
or your playroom area for the
kids. Nevertheless, try not to
reveal too much detail if it is
already outlined on‘your web-
site, but instead cover all con-
tact bases because some per-
sons might correspond via e-

Legal Notice —
INTERNATIONAL BUSINESS COMPANIES ACT —
, (No.45 of 2000)

TTS INVESTMENTS, INC.

“Notice is hereby given that in accordance
with Section 137 (4) of the International
Business Companies Act (No. 45 of 2000), ‘TTS
INVESTMENTS, INC. is in Dissolution.”

The date of commencement of dissolution is the
24th day of August 2010.

YEH, YEONG-SHENG
No. 7-1, Lane 1
Nungan St., Jnongshan District

mail, not initiate phone calls.

' True, business cards do more
than convey the information
that's printed on the card. A
card that's dirty, printed on per-
forated paper or with errors
speaks loudly to an amateur
history. No matter how many
wonderful services you offer,
your card can brand you as
unprofessional, which results in
less business. On the other
hand, a clean, creative, profes-
sionally printed and visually
attractive card conveys a posi-
tive first impression that lingers
long after your initial meeting.

If you are designing a tradi-
tional business card, I would
recommend using both sides of
the card. Most printing compa-
nies only charge a few dollars
more to print on the, second
side in black ink. Using both
sides will allow for added
“white space” and information.

When you're designing, you
certainly want to be tailor-made
instead of using a generic
approach that does not set you
apart from the crowd. The lat-
ter will not tell people what's
distinctive about you, your busi-
ness, your products and ser-
vices, and will not cause you to
be remembered.

Choose a card style that is
appropriate for your business,
industry and personal style. If
you are a funeral director, you
don't want to be caught hand-
ing out “glow in the dark cards”
with cartoon figures on them, as.
they will probably be dropped
into the nearest bin. Sometimes
the best business card ideas are
the simple ones that ‘deliver
originality, while maintaining
simplicity and integrity. Start

_ With the style that best supports
the business image you wish to
project.

So how important is this lit-
tle paper? Well, if designed
properly, this little 3 x 2.5 of
paper will not only let people
know how to contact you, but
also tell them why they should.
Business cards determine per-
ceptions of ‘first’ impression
and ‘after’ initial contact. Here
are different card styles for you
to consider:

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THE TRIBUNE

THURSDAY, AUGUST 26, 2010, PAGE 3B



BUSINESS



Resort fury on

phone outage

By CHESTER ROBARDS
Buisness Reporter
crobards@tribunemedia.net

TELECOMMUNICA-
TIONS failures have stagnat-
ed reservation requests for
Hope Town resorts, one gen-
eral manager telling Tribune
Business yesterday that phone
service has been down for more
than 10 days.

Junior Mernard said reser-

vation requests for Sea Spray
Resort’s upcoming high season

typically come flowing in during .

the month of August. However,
the property’s phones have
been down for days and he
fears many reservations are
being missed.

According to Mr Mernard,
even the resort’s credit card
machine has been out of com-

mission since the outage.

“We haven’t had phone ser-
vice here now for 0 days,” he
said.’ “When they do come in
the service is very intermittent.
They are just crippling business
here. This is when we take our
reservations and this is when
we do our advertising. We went
through the same woes with
BEC - the damage is'done with
that.”

The telephone outages come
on the heels of weeks of power
outages that forced tourists to
leave not only Hope Town
resorts and vacation homes, but
much of Abaco’s as well.

Mr Mernard said he reached
a representative of BTC a few
days.ago, who assured him the
lines would be back on within

one or two days. However, yes- ©
terday the resort’s phones were.

still not operative. A call to the
resort yesterday confirmed its

_phones were not working.

“This is unacceptable,” said
Mr Mernard. “When you do
get a dial tone, there is nobody
on the other end. It happens
when it happens and you have
to accept it - it bothers us and it
cripples us .

“The tax receipts we pay the
Government as a privately-
owned company, they tax us to
the gills, yet we cannot be
afforded a reliable telephone

service.”

Chairman of BTC, Julian
Francis, said he learned. that
there was a lightning strike near
the island that disrupted ser-
vices. However, he was under

the impression that services had ~

already been restored.

Mr Mernard said he felt their
problem was being ignored at
the highest level of the organi-
sation, but Mr Francis said he
would contact him about his sit-
uation and follow up on the
repair process.

PUBLIC NOTICE







INTENT TO CHANGE NAME BY DEED POLL '
The Public is hereby advised that |, BUNNY ANGELA
BROWN of Garden Hills, RO. Box SB1113. Nassau,
Bahamas intend to change my name to ANGELA

MONICA DAMES.If there are any objections to this

Bahamian finishes
securities course

TAMIKA Greene (left)
has completed the Series 6
Exam in Florida after study-
ing at the Nassau-based Secu-
rities Training Institute (STI).
The Series 6 qualifying exam
is administered by FINRA in
the US.

Ms Albury, STI’s course
administrator, said: “This
internationally-recognised
qualification equips Bahami-
an professionals with the
knowledge and skills neces-
sary to administer, manage
and advise on investment
funds.”





TAMIKA GREENE

~NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that TANISHA GANETTE |
ANTOINE of Stapledon Gardens, P.O. Box N-7060 |





.Nassau, Bahamas is applying to the Minister responsible |

for Nationality and Citizenship, for registration/naturalization }
as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any person who |
knows any reason why registration/naturalization should |
not be granted, should send a written and signed statement |
of the facts within twenty-eight days from the 19 day of |
AUGUST 2010 to the Minister responsible for nationality |
and. Citizenship, P.O. Box N-7147, Nassau, Bahamas.



‘| change of name by Deed Poll, you may write such

_ | objections to the Chief Passport Officer, PO.Box

-} N-742, Nassau, Bahamas no later than. thirty (30) days
after the date of publication of this notice.

N OTICE
ORSOLA LIMITED

N OTIC EIS.HEREBY GIVEN as follows:



| (a) ORSOLA LIMITED is in voluntary dissolution under
the provisions of Section 137 (4): of the International
Business Companies Act 2000.

ISLAND TRADERS BLD..
East Bay Street

www.bahamascommercial.com
www.cbrichardellis.com

(b) The dissolution of the said company commenced
on the 18" August, 2010 when the Articles of
Dissolution were submitted to and registered by the
Registrar General.

(c) The Liquidator of the said company is Diodata ‘|
Holdings Ltd. of Wickhams Cay, Tortola, British Virgin
Islands. -

BAHAMAS REALTY tp

COMMERCIAL
In association with:

CB RICHARD ELLIS
NAVIGATING A NEW WORLD

RESTAURANT/RETAIL

2

Dated this 20" day of August A. D. 2010 @ 6,230 sq. ft.

. e Ample Parking
e Immediate Occupancy : pate
@ For more information call the Commercial Dept, - 396-0028

a



Diodata Holdings Ltd.
Liquidator

Nassau Airport

Development Company

Nassau Airport Development Company Limited (NAD) is seeking Proponents

(individual, consortium or joint venture that must include an experienced retail

operator) to operate and manage 2 Specialty Retail Kiosks and 1 Specialty Retail Cart

in the new U.S, Departures Terminal currently under construction at the Lynden

Pindling International Airport, These retail units will offer unique products and/or . eer

services at competitive prices. | MINIMUM QUALIFICATIONS: es

| i, Proponent must be Bahamian and incorporated in The Bahamas.

‘i, Proponent must have operated a retail facility within the last three (3)
years,

-NAD’S GOALS AND OBJECTIVES ARE TO:

Several inline specialty retail stores have already been awarded including:

j_» My Ocean - Bahamian made Candles, Soaps, oils, body products, etc,
» Uniquely Bahamian ~ Bahamian made pearl jewelry, arts & crafts,
_« The Last Straw - Bahamian made straw merchandise, (a) achieve a high standard of excellence and customer service;

(b) offer a mix of concepts that will help to enhance the image of the
Lynden Pindling International Airport as a world class airport

» John Bull - Fragrances (Perfumes, Toilette Waters, etc)
Cosmetics & Skin Care, Jewelry, Watches, Hand Bags and Small Leather Goods,

; Travel Accessories, | (c) offer retail choices to passengers at reasonable prices;

« Pirana Joe - Branded T-shirts, polo shirts, caps, shorts, etc, (d) optimize revenue to NAD,
» Bahamas Sol- Androsia Products, PaSion Tea Company Products, Bahamas be
Chocolate Factory Products, Paris Bahamas Perfume, Seaglass and Blown

Glass Jewelry, Children’s ‘By The Sea’ books, Bahamian Themed Cook Books,

Calendars, GiftCards, etc.

Qualified and interested parties may pick-up the Request for Proposal package

at NAD’s offices at the reception desk on the second floor Domestic/International
Terminal at Lynden Pindling International Airport between the hours of 8:00am

and 4:00pm, from August 16th to August 27th, 2010, A mandatory pre-proposal
briefing for those who have picked up packages will be held at the Arawak Lounge, |
Terminal 1, (next to Dunkin Donuts) at the Airport on Monday September 6th

2010 at 10:00am.

/

NAD seeks proponents that have unique concepts/products that will not
compete directly with the stores already selected,



TMNT Ne PO ERR EUR aT lu PY Rae
PAGE 4B, THURSDAY, AUGUST 26, 2010

BUSINESS

THE TRIBUNE



NCCU SCL

acl -7\ "(V1 Sa
MAC aa

Se ene
¢ EDUCAT ,
0 High Saree Diploma plus 5 or more years experience a must
o Art Degree or Technical School Certificate required
o Demonstrated ability in graphic design and desktop publishing

TRAINING & EXPERIENCE

o Applicant must have artistic skills in design and layout

o Must know how to work with commercial printers

© Must be able to execute designs/publications in standard computer
drawing and publishing software

SKILLS =~

0 Prepare design layouts, specifications and mechanicals for brochures, ads,
journals, posters, signage, booklets and other printed and graphic materials.

o Demonstrate ability to create technical illustrations, designs,
layouts and electronic presentations and publications for commercial print

_ 0 Exhibit knowledge of commercial art methods, techniques, prepress, and

scanning

o Work incepartienty and as part of a team

o Work under extreme deadline pressure and handle multiple assignments

0 Monitor scheduling and overall job production and coordinate
interrelated activities with other departments

o Adhere to excellent organizational skills

o Excellent oral and written communication skills

o Enthusiastic with excellent customer service skills

o Must be able to work with little or no Speniaen

o Must be familiar with PC & Mac operating systems

o Demonstrate expertise in QuarkXPress 6,0, Macromedia FreeHand
MX, Adobe PageMaker, Adobe Photoshop, Adobe Illustrator and
Microsoft PowerPoint

POSITION SUMMARY:

Under the direction of the Assistant Vice President of oeaeeionet the Graphic Artist
will perform duties in accordance with established marketing practices and policies
and special instruction as well as perform a variety of duties involved in the design
‘and layout of printed and graphic materials, and perform routine and cee duties
in the preparation of printing specifications.

Portfolio required

Salary to commensurate with experience

Excellent benefits

Please submit letters to: Human Resources Department
Doctors Hospital | P.O. Box N-3018 | Nassau, Bahamas

INSIGHT
For the stories behind

the news, read Insight
on Mondays



Critical real estate ruling overturned

FROM page 1B

The 40-acre development

had been. subdivided into 121
lots, with the Ministry of Works
granting approval in principle
on March 2, 1970. Full
approval, it said, depended on
various fee payments. Willard
Clarke Enterprises entered into

several agreements for sale of .

the lots, prior to it agreeing to
sell the project to Oceania
Heights on September 25, 1995.

The deal excluded the 11 lots -

already subject to'sales agree-
ments, and Oceania in the pur-
chase agreement acknowledged
they were not included in the
land it was purchasing. Willard
Clarke Enterprises agreed to
assign,the benefit from any
sales contracts to Oceania.

A new. agreement. was
entered by the parties in Janu-
ary 1996, whereby Oceania
undertook to refund the deposit
money paid by the lot pur-
chasers to Willard Clarke
Enterprises, and indemnify the
latter against legal costs
incurred by it. —

Executed

Ultimately, Willard Clarke
Enterprises executed con-
veyances to sell the lots to their

intended purchasers in early
2000, and conveyed the entire
Willard Heights Subdivision -
minus these properties - to
Oceania Heights on March 20,
2000.

Action

The latter then commenced
legal action against the lot pur-
chasers that year, and obtained
a judgment from ex-Justice
Lyons that the
conveyances/contracts for sale
were “void as being illegal”.

The Court of Appeal verdict
noted that the judge “was of
the view that any sale of lots

prior to final approval being .

given was an illegal act or con-
tract..... “The respondent com-
pany, Oceania, both its written
submissions and in the argu-
ments advanced by its counsel,
asserts that as there was no
approval for sale by the minis-

ter prior to the agreements '

between Willard and the appel-
lants, those contracts were void
and of no effect.
“Consequently, when the
first agreement of September
1995 referred to the excluded
lots that, too, should be disre-
garded as it was according

recognition to an illegal trans-

An International Events and Catering Firm is seeking to employ the services ofa
Manager, F&B Operations and Inventory Control
to coordinate and manage all Day to Day Operational aspects of Event
Operations

* Attend all events, ensuring management of all inventory
* Responsible for the supervision of all logistical and operational needs
* Ensure effective management of employees

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All interested applicants may submit resumes to
the following address by Tuesday, 315t August, 2010

via email: resumes@caciqueintl.com
Manager, Human Resources

At Butterfield, we pride ourselves on being approachable, disciplined and
‘proactive. If you embody these qualities and have the necessary experience,

you may be the one we're looking for.

Head of Business Development

Group Trust, Caribbean Region

Butterfield has an exciting opportunity for an assertive, proactive experienced
& enthusiastic business development professional, with a drive for developing
business and results. The successful candidate will be responsible for business
development for Butterfield Trust, Group wide, and in particular the Bahamas: .

and Cayman businesses. °’

Candidates should have a confident and consultative approach to business
development. Practical knowledge and’ experience will have been developed over
at least ten years in fiduciary business relevant to the North American and Latin
American markets, dealing primarily with high and ultra high net worth families. .
Strong interpersonal, customer service and communication skills are essential.

Ideally, the candidate will be a qualified lawyer, accountant and/or TEP with a
trust and business development background. He or she will be fluent in Spanish
and/or Portuguese, and have experience dealing with fiduciary structuring for
families with connections to North America and selected countries in Latin

America.

Please apply by 27 August 2010 to:

Debbie Garland, Head of Human Resources,
Butterfield Bank (Bahamas) Limited
Montague Sterling Centre, East Bay Street,
P.O. Box N 3242, Nassau, Bahamas
Tel (242) 393 8622
debbie.garland@bs. buttefieldgroup. com

x

divuccbuttetiatddroun col

Butterfield

THE BAHAMAS | BARBADOS | BERMUDA | CAYMANISLANDS | GUERNSEY | HONG KONG | MALTA | SWITZERLAND | UNITED KINGDOM



action.” Oceania argued that
the only valid agreement was
the second: one in early 1996,
but the Court of Appeal added
that he relied upon a minority
decision for legal underpinning.

Justice Blackman, in his writ-
ten ruling for the Court of
Appeal, found that in the
Willard Heights case, the Min-
istry of Works-imposed obliga-
tion on the.developer to pay
fees “did not cause the sale or
purported sale of lots to be for-
bidden as illegal”.

In addition, the Court of
Appeal found that Willard

‘Clarke Enterprises had no

interest in the disputed lots that

it could pass to Oceania, having -
‘ entered into agreements for

their sale before the two par-
ties concluded that deal.

Sales

Therefore, Oceania could not
challenge the sales agreement,
and it “at all times acted with
full knowledge” of the contracts

‘entered into between Willard

Clarke Enterprises and the pur-
chasers.

Backing Justice Blackman,
Appeal Justice Newman added
that the Act’s true purpose was
to “further the planning pur-

Securities Act’s

poses and restrictions on devel-
opment”. He pointed out that
the purchasers of the lots in the
Willard Heights subdivision
could still not develop the land
due to the absence of final gov-
ernment approval, thus achiev-
ing the Act’s aims.

Act

“The Act seeks to control the
subdivision of land into parcels,
and to deter owners from sub-
dividing. without approval. The
penalty is an enforcement mea-

- Sure to that end,” Justice New-

man said.

“The légal result, and only
necessary consequence, is that
the owner suffers by way of
sanction and the.buyer, having
acquired a parcel of land or a
right in connection with the
land, is inno better position to
develop it than the owner who
has alienated the land. On this
interpretation, the statutory
purpose is met.”

The Court of Appeal ruled
that the lot conveyancings in
the Willard Heights subdivision
were “valid and enforceable”,
and that the January 1996
agreement between Oceania
Heights and Willard Clarke
Enterprises should be set aside.

‘final touches’

Business just prior to the 2010-2011 Budget that the Government
intended to bring the revised Securities Industry Act to Parliament
during the summer, but Mr Laing said that while it had “pushed
hard” on the matter, the administration had found it impossible to

achieve this goal.

Acknowledging the importance of the Bahamas having updat-
ed securities legislation, especially a law and regulations that com-
plied with international best practices and standards, Mr Laing told
Tribune Business: “It’s still having the final touches put on it, so it’s
‘our hope that when we return to Parliament, sooner ‘rather than lat-

er we will be likely to introduce it.

“Quite frankly, we pushed hard to get it done before the summer
recess, but it was not possible. You have to get it right, and we will

take the timer to do that.”

Explaining that the Attorney General’s Office and Securities
Commission were still “dealing with some matters”, the minister
described these as “policy issues we are’seeKing to have addressed”.

Once the new legislation was brought to Parliament and passed
into law, Mr Laing said the Government would look to “bring it

into effect as soon as possible”,

although. he was unable to say

whether this would be before or after the New Year.

“T think it’s very4mportant,” Mr Laing said of the revised Act.

“As you know, so much of the activity of the financial institutions
in this country relates to the book they have in terms of securities,
whether it’s a bank or other institution.

“So it’s important to have as updated a securities law and regu-
lations as you can, particularly one that complies with international

regulatory standards.”

PUBLIC NOTICE
IMPROVEMENT WATER MAIN WORKS

The Water and Sewerage Corporation in conjunction with Jose Cartellone
Construction Company Ltd, will be undertaking improvement works to a 20-
inch ductile iron main on Independence Drive near East Street on Friday,
August 27 for approximately four hours beginning 12 midnight.

The following areas may be aflected:-

¢ East Street, south of Soldier Road, South Beach Estates, Joan’s Heights
Rast and West, Bamboo Town, Solider Road West, Red Land Acres,
Pinewood Gardens, Charles Saunders Highway, Sir Lynden Pindling

~ Estates, Sea Breeze Estates, Imperial Park, Joe Farrington Road, Seven
Hills, Southern Heights, Gamble Hel shts and St. Vincent Road,

Residents in the affected areas may experience nae Water pressure and periods -

of no water during the completion of the works,

The Corporation apologizes to its valued customers for any inconvenience
caused and wishes to advise the public that the works are being undertaken to

improve the level of service.

Kindly refer al queries on this matter

telephone 302-5642, 325-0505 or ee

0 the Corporation's Call Centre at



TO DISCUSS STORIES ON THIS PAGE LOG ON TO WWW.TRIBUNE242.COM


THE TRIBUNE



Ci a On
for Baha Mar go-ahead

Hotel industry
is ‘GO per cent
of way hack’

FROM page 1B

As for group business, Mr
Sands said there were “indica-
tions business is beginning to
return; the phones are ringing
again for bookings to take
place, which is a positive sign”.

Figures released on Tuesday

_ continued to show a gradually
improving financial and oper-
ating environment for the
Bahamas’ largest private indus-
try, with a joint BHA-Ministry
of Tourism survey showing that
for July 2010, occupancy levels
recorded by 14 New Providence
hotels averaged 78.2 per cent,
compared to 78.7 per cent in
July 2008.

This was the highest record-

ed average occupancy since the .

latter month, and is significant
given that July 2010 was just
0.5 per cént behind its 2008
comparative a reading ‘taken
just before the September Wall
Street crash sparked by
_ Lehman Brothers’ collapse.
The Bahamian hotel industry
has targeted matching pre-Sep-
tember 2008 comparatives to
. confirm it is pulling out of the
slump induced by the credit
crunch and global recession.

- Further positive news came
from the year-over-year
increase in average daily room
rates (ADRs), which increased
by $18.33 compared to 2009,
producing a 17.4 per cent room
revenue boost and 8 per cent
rise in room nights sold. For
July 2010, the average ADR at
the 14 New Providence hotels
was $229.47, compared to
$211.14 last year.

The BHA-Ministry of
Tourism survey added that of
the 14 properties, 12 reported
room revenue increases, with
10 showing “double digit”
growth.

Still, both the ADR and

“room revenue for July 2010
continued to lag behind pre-
recession levels, as the ADR
for July 2008 was $241.06 com-
pared to $229.47 this time
around, while room revenue
was off by 8.4 per cent com-
pared to two years ago. -

FROM page 1B

one’s interest for the Baha Mar project and the
jobs and massive economic benefit it represents
to be held up at this point.”

Barry Malcolm, Scotiabank (Bahamas) man-
aging director, did not return Tribune Business’s
call before press time either.

It is likely that Baha Mar and its principals, the
Izmirlian family, will not settle the Scotiabank sit-
uation until all required approvals from the
Bahamian and Chinese governments are in hand,
Tribune Business has been made to understand.

Resolution of the situation is made even more
critical because part of the collateral for the Sco-
tiabank loan is real estate upon which the $2.5 bil-
lion financing from the China Export-Import
Bank will be secured.. -

Without the Scotiabank security being lifted,
the Chinese institution will be unable to use that
real estate as collateral, since it is already encum-
bered.

Scotiabank and its syndicate partners could
effectively repossess the current Cable Beach
Resorts, the Wyndham and the Sheraton, as they
form part of the loan collateral. This is unlikely,
though, as Scotiabank would’be unable to recov-
er the full loan value from any sale of the prop-
erties.

One source said: “The great recession has
impacted the value of those properties, and the

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Pharmacy Technician

Program

september

to

December 2010

Register Early Call 356-4860
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bowery KUO eu,

needs plug

nature of the current Cable Beach properties is
such that it’s not going to be recovered. It’s not
anyone’s fault, but that’s the economic realities all
parties must face,

“Scotiabank.and its syndicate partners are the
sole party to drive these negotiations to a suc-
cessful outcome from which all can benefit.”

In a previous statement to Tribune Business,
Mr Sands had said on Baha Mar’s behalf: “We
have been working very hard and collaborative-
ly with our partners in Scotiabank. They know the
Bahamian economy very well due to the impor-
tant business they conduct here, and they cer-
tainly understand the positive impact our project
will have on it.

“We are in very active negotiations to finalise
the terms of the bridge financing they have pro-
vided, and we expect to reach a resolution on .
this in the very near term.”

Pointing to the estimated $1 billion impact to
Bahamian. gross domestic product (GDP) that
the Baha Mar project would have during its first
full year in operation, plus the almost 11,000 jobs
- including 7,000 direct ones - that would be cre-
ated, Mr Sands said the Cable Beach redevel-
opment held “huge economic benefits for the
Bahamas and the Bahamian people”.

He added that the project “could not have.
come at a better time as the economy begins to
recover. This will certainly aid the economy as it
starts that process”.



Presents

Ministry of Agriculture & Marine Resources

7:00 a.m. to 3:00p.m.
Every Saturday

Gladstone Road Agricultural Center

TERMS OR REFERENCE

‘EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITY

Bank of The Bahamas International, the institution of first choice
in the provision of financial services, seeks to identify suitable
candidates for the position of:

OFFICER-IN-CHARGE (ANDROS)

Key responsibilities:
« Plans for the long and short-term Gperation of the branch

including staffing, reporting, and customer service.

Ensures the balancing of weekly, monthly, and quarterly listings
and all aspects of the operation of a full service branch.

Justifies budget requests based on branch’s needs by-

demonstrating expected efficiencies.

Assigns duties to direct reports to balance branch’s workload.

Provides instructions to associates on completion of all tasks

both on a branch and individual level. Assists. with disseminating

information on new product and services.

’ Ensures that associates adhere to standards as set out in the

Bank’s policies and procedures. —

Sets deadlines for special projects.

Conducts monthly and weekly audits by reviewing the work of.

team members against bank policies and procedures. Reviews ©

work for irregularities, conipllanes and general update.

Reviews progress and profitability of branch and take corrective

action upon recognizing differences. .

Performs cash counts, holding treasury combinations, and

processes loan applications.

Counsels staff informally ’on an individual basis, Follows through

with conctinig and re-training to ensure conformity and growth ,

_ in associates.

Minimam Requirements:
e Associates Degree or Banking Certificate (BIFS)

Three (3) or more years Banking experience
Knowledge of government, banking laws, and regulations t to
ensure compliance
- Excellent supervisory and management skills
Ability to work independently
Working knowledge of accounting and computers.

Benefits include: Competitive salary commensurate with experience
and qualifications and a suite of arnet benefits including a group
medical plan.

Interested persons éhould apply no later than August 31, 2010 to:

Email: hr.apply@bankbahamas.com
or fax to: 242-323-2637





TO DISCUSS STORIES ON THIS PAGE LOG ON TO WWW.TRIBUNE242.COM

HANDICRAFT & MARKETING ©
PROJECT CONSULTANT

1. Design and Develop a Virtual Portal that portrays the
Bahamas as a “tier-one” provider of quality goods, on par

~ with any other region around the World.

2. Identity and source complimentary software; data
validation, System design and development, beta release

and quality assurance testing.

4

3. Prepare and maintain accounts for members, allowing

them access to the internet, for the sales of their crafts,
purchasing supplies from vendors locally globally: and
payments of fees.

‘4. Coordinate and organize advertisements and events,

through the internet, to ensure the promotion of the
Bahamas National Craft Association (BNCA).

5. Training of the selected Members of the MSME on e-
Commerce benefits and how to develop sales channels
through the internet.

6. Define a strategy/plan to expand. the Bahamas Virtual
Platform.

7. Provide feed back and guidance to the Corporation and
its partners with respect to the Program Development.

8. Provide ongoing monitoring of the Platform. 7

Please apply i in eng to:
DA 82302

c/o The Tribune

P.O. Box N-3207

Nassau, Bahamas

Closing date Wednesday, August 31, 2010.




PAGE 6B, THURSDAY, AUGUST 26, 2010

“Your Bahamian Oe













SUPER
VALUE

NOW ACCEPTING

@SUNCARD

The Bahamian Credit Card

QUANTITY RIGHTS AND PRICES RESER VED
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THE TRIBUNE THURSDAY, AUGUST 26, 2010, PAGE 7B

a.
Toll Brothers

IME TRIBUNE

GREEN

CABBAGES

49

RED OR BLACK

PLUMS
39

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WINGS



posts fiscal
Q3 profit

By ALEX VEIGA
AP Real Estate Writer

. LOS ANGELES (AP) —
Toll Brothers Inc. on Wednes-
day posted a fiscal third-quarter
profit, but the luxury home-
builder said fewer buyers
signed contracts, another sign
that housing and the broader
economy are stumbling.

The Horsham, Pa.-based
company earned $27.3 million,
or 16 cents per share, for the
quarter that ended in late July,

. mostly on tax credits and fewer
_ write-downs. That compares

with a loss of $472.3 million, or
$2.93 a share, last year.
Excluding one-time charges,
Toll's pretax adjusted income
more than tripled to $13. 3 mil-
lion.
Analysts polled by Thomson
Reuters expected the home-
builder to lose 14 cents a share.
However, the company's new
orders dropped 16 per cent in
the quarter to 701 units and the
value of those units fell 11 per

~zent to $400.1 million dollars.
Other indicators Wednesday.

showed a similar slowdown in
housing.
* July new home sales dropped
12.4 per cent to the slowest
pace on records dating back to
1963, the Commerce Depart-
ment said. And the number of
borrowers who applied for a
purchase mortgage this week
remains 41.5 per cent below its
April levels, the Mortgage
Bankers Association reported.
Home sales revived this
spring as affordable prices, low
mortgage rates and two federal
tax credits lured homebuyers

into the market. But they |

stalled after the credits expired
at the end of April.

Now a weakening economy,
high unemployment, slow job
growth and tight credit are
sidelining buyers and many
experts don't expect home sales



CAYSIDE TRUST COMPANY LIMITED

ATTORNEY

Applicants must:

+ Be a qualified attorney with at least three (3) years experience in the practice
of law relating to financial services in the areas of trust, banking or

investments.

» Have the ability to draft or review sometimes complex legal documents
relating to special projects and financial transactions; must be able to
effectively and confidently communicate with overseas legal and tax

advisors on the same.

* Be a seasoned professional who is capable of leading a project, coordinating
its various parts and managing the team associated with the same.

« Be capable of understanding and administering complex fiduciary structures.

+ Be comfortable in reviewing financial statements, and have a sound
understanding of investment and financial transactions.

» Have the ability to work under pressure and without constant supervision.
+ Have uncompromising personal and business ethics.

"Applications may be delivered by hand and marked |
Private and Confidential to:

But luxury homebuilder
says fewer buyers signed
contracts, another sign
that housing and broader
economy are stumbling





WORKERS at a Toll Brothers
home under construction at The

Hills At Southpoint in Durham, -

N.C.
(AP Photo)

to recover until the job market
improves.

"Although the unemploy-
ment rate among our buyer
profile remains at half the
national unemployment rate,
recent economic and political
news continues to dampen our
customers’ confidence," said
Executive Chairman Robert I
Toll in a company statement.



Cayside Trust Company Limited |
LYFORD MANOR (WEST BUILDING), LYFORD CAY
. NASSAU, N.P., THE BAHAMAS
Telephone (242) 702-2000 ~ Facsimile (242) 702-2040

Applications must be received by 31st August, 2010.

The Directors





Toll's revenue for the quarter
slipped to $454.2 million from
$461.4 million the year before.
Analysts expected revenue of
$396.4 million.

Management had lowered
expectations for new home con-
tracts, saying in June that:
deposits and customer traffic
were running below prior-year
levels after brief pickup in May.

New contracts fell across all
of Toll's markets, led by a 32
per cent drop in the South. The
Mid-Atlantic market posted the
smallest decline at 9.3 per cent.
Management noted the value
of new contracts at several of its
high-rise projects in New York
City more than doubled from a
year ago to $38.5 million.

The builder had 19 per cent
fewer open communities than
in the same quarter last year.
It operates in 20 states and is
the nation's largest builder of
luxury homes.

Cancellations fell to 6.2 per
cent from 8.5 per cent in the
prior-year quarter, but they
increased from 5.3 per cent in
the second quarter.

The average price of Toll's
net new home contracts during
the quarter was $571,000, up
from $535,000 in the prior-year
period and ahead of $567,000
in the second quarter.

Shares of Toll Brothers
added 96 cents, or 5.9 per cent,

to $17.15 in afternoon trading.




PAGE 8B, THURSDAY, AUGUST 26, 2010

IHe | RIBUNE

penne SSS SSS SSSSSSsSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSASSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSS SPSS

clients and prospects who
would not be impressed by fan-
cy design features (the people

CARDS, from 2B |

approach that can appeal to













NOTICE

NEW CHANEL LIMITED

NOTIC EIS HEREBY GIVEN as follows:



(a) NEW CHANEL LIMITED is in voluntary dissolution
under the provisions of Section 137 (4) of the International
Business Companies Act 2000.

(b) The dissolution of the said company commenced on
the 25" August, 2010 when the Articles of Dissolution
were submitted to and registered by the Registrar
General.

(c) The Liquidator of the said company is Peter Leppard
of c/o 1 Raffles Link #05-02 Singapore 039393.

Dated this 26" day of August A. D. 2010



Peter Leppard
Liquidator



~ NOTICE

IN THE ESTATE OF FERN CHERINE
JOHNSON (formerly BODIE), late of
Seaview Drive in the Western District of the
Island of New Providence one of the Islands
in the Commonwealth of the .Bahamas.

NOTICE is hereby given that all persons having
any claim or demand against the above Estate
arerequired to send the same duly certified
in writingto the Undersigned on or before
the 29" day of September, 2010, after which
date the Executrix will proceed to -distribute
ihe assets having regard only to the claims
of which she shall then have had notice.
AND NOTICE is also hereby given that all
persons indebted to the said Estate are
requested to make full settkement on or
before the date hereinbefore mentioned.

CONSTANTAKIS KNOWLES
Attormeys for the Executor
Chambers

P. O. Box N-7682.

Olypmia Building

West Bay Street

Nassau, Bahamas



RBC FINCO
TROON ORL ACHE CUAN ela

Mortgage Specialist
__ MAIN BRANCH

The successful candidate should possess the following

qualifications:

¢ AICB or ABIFS or degree in Banking or a related field
would be an asset

* Five or more years banking experience

* Previous experience in portfolio and liability
administration would be an asset























Key Skills:

Strong Negotiating/Selling

Leadership & Coaching

Relationship Building

Impact & Influence

Ability to manage multiple priorities

Demonstrated written and verbal communication skills
Proficiency in Microsoft Office

Ability to make sound credit analysis

eo 82 © © @ @ & &

4
. Responsibilities include:
« Contributing to meeting team sales plans by acquiring:
and growing profitable client relationships
+ Providing customized solutions and financial advice
designed to satisfy the client’s long-term goals on
obtaining a mortgage
* Seeking out new clients by developing relationships
within the community and local centres of influence
* Enhancing the experience of existing clients by
providing accessibility and one-on-one advice and
valuable information on the intricacies of having a
mortgage ‘
« Successfully anchoring clients with the appropriate
delivery channel within RBC Royal Bank of Canada

A competitive compensation package (base salary &
bonus) commensurate with relevant experience and
qualifications is offered.

Please apply before August 31, 2010 to:

Assistant Manager

Recruitment & Employee Development

Human Resources

RBC Royal Bank of Canada

Bahamas Regional Office ‘
‘ East Hill Street pak! We

PO, Box N-7549, Nassau, N.P, Bahamas

Via Fax: (242) 322-1367
Via Email: bahcayjp@rbc.com;

Le

pS

RBC FINCO
ep a aaah ORV a ta

who: want "just the facts,
ma'am”). The design is simple,
and the information is clear and
concise. A basic card is usually
printed in black ink on plain
white or cream stock.

Photo/Image: Having your
face on your card, whether it's a
photograph, a drawing or a car-
icature, helps a contact remem-
ber you the next time he sees
you. Images representing a
product or sérvice, or a benefit
your business provides, can
help you communicate your
business better than dozens of
words. Colour is often helpful
on a picture card as well.

Tactile cards: Some cards are
distinguished not so much by
how they look as by how they
feel. They may use non-stan-
dard materials, such as metal
or wood, or have unusual
shapes, edges, folds or emboss-
ing. Tactile cards tend to be
considerably more expensive
than regular cards because they
use non-standard production
processes such as die cuts.

revinstalls equipment.
of new equipment

SYSTEMS,

schedule.

least two hours notice.

Excellent benefits






to be a part of our WOW service team.
Air Condition Repair Technician HVAC

i. Works scheduled shifts.
2. Diagnoses system malfanctions. Dismantes, repairs and

3. Perform and document routine satery tests.
4. Trains medical. nursing and other staff in the safe and correct use

3. Performs and documents repairs. 4
6 Assist with installation of new air-condition equipment and

Perform and document inspections and tests on new equipment.

8. Maintains all air-conditioning units - central units, window
units and split systems in the

Various facilities according to the Preventative Maintenance

10. Keeps inveatory of all assigned equipment and replacement parts.

i. Provides information for erdering replacement parts.

12. Performs preventative maintenance and documenis.

13. Always provides proper setification when fate or absent with at

I4. Assist with the implementation of the preventative maintenance
program to ensure efficient and uninterrupted operation af the
air-conditioning units and all related equipment.

18. Maintains all Refrigerators units, lee machines.

16. Performs other duties as assigned.

Salary commensurate with experience

Re DOCTORS HOSPITAL

Bgaedd ae i

Piease submit resume to: Human Resources Qepartment { Doctors Haspital
£0. Sox N-3018 | Nassau, Bahanras | or call 302-4618 { Website www.doctorshosp.com

Multi-purpose cards: A card
can do more than promote your
name and business; it can also
serve as a discount coupon, an
appointment reminder or some
other function. It may also pro-
vide valuable information that
the average person may need.
For example, a hotel may
include a mapon the back of its
card for any guests who are
walking around the vicinity. A
card of any type can be made
multi-purpose by adding these
types of features.

Outside-the-box cards: A
wildly. original, fanciful or
extravagant presentation can

draw extra attention. Creativity ©

knows no bounds except the
amount of money you wish to
spend. While visiting a design
show, I've seen examples of
cards that were made of choco-
late or that folded out into a
miniature box to keep small
items in.

One of the most notable was
a dentist's card that included a
small compartment for dental
floss to be pulled out.





























~The Bahamas Electricity Corporation

Tender

The Bahamas Electricity Corporation invites
Tenders for the services described below:

Bidders are required to collect packages from the
Corporation's Administrative Office, Blue Hill & Tucker Roads
Contact: Ms. Charlene Smith at telephone 302-1158

Submissions should be marked as follows:

Tender No. 732/10

Engine Cleaning & '
Maintenance of Surrounding Areas
Blue Hills Power Station

Tenders are to be addressed to:
Mr. Kevin Basden
General Manager
‘ Bahamas Electricity Corporation
‘Executive Offices ~ Blue Hill & Tucker Roads
Nassau, Bahamas

Deadline for delivery to BEC:
10th September, 2010
no later than 4:00 p.m.

The Corporation reserves the right to accept
or reject any or all proposals.
For all inquires regarding the tenders and site visits, contact
Mr. Andrew Darville at telephone 341-5515

I have located two sites that
may interest and assist with
your unique card design collec-
tions. Please copy and paste
these sites below into your
URL window. i

http://www.lifeclever.com/584
-ways-to-design-a-business-

_ card/

http://creativebits.org/cool_b
usiness_card_designs

Certainly, business cards are
the front line image of your
business to set a good first
impression when ‘approaching
a new client. If your business
card does not clearly convey
how important your company
or job is after the first contact,
how can you make a lasting
impression? There is clearly no
easier way to make a good first
impression than having a high
quality business card, and since
most of us will judge by the
image, it is necessary that it
shows professionalism and
quality.

* Essentially, the exchange of
business cards is a great ice-
breaker, and is the most pain-

less method for breaking the
ice in new relationships. It is an
act of self-promotion that is nei-
ther aggressive nor attached to
any obligations. Persons on the
receiving end of business cards
readily accept them. I reckon
on it being a subtle, personal-
professional guarantee that
says: “This is who I am and this
is what I do. You now have a
piece of me professionally and
lam available to do business”!
_As a final point, business
cards have a very interesting
perspective, as it is not the actu-.
al business card that makes the
connection, but the personal
connection and subtle benefit
of advertisement that breaks
the ice. Marketing is all about
linking and building relation-
ships, so declare your services
and ‘say it enthusiastically and
powerfully with your business
card. Until we meet again, play
a little, have fun and stay on
top of your game. :

NB: The author invites feed-
back at: deedee2111@hot-
mail.com















The Bahamas Electricity Corporation

Tender

The Bahamas Electricity Corporation invites
Tenders for the services described below:

Bidders are required to collect packages from the
Corporation's Administrative Office, Blue Hill & Tucker Roads
Contact: Ms. Charlene Smith ai telephone 302-1158

Submissions should be marked as follows:

Tender No. 733/10

Engine Cleaning &
Maintenance of Surrounding Areas
Clifton Pier Power Station

Tenders are to be addressed to:
Mr. Kevin Basden
General Manager
Bahamas Electricity Corporation

Executive Offices - Blue Hill & Tucker Roads

Nassau, Bahamas

Deadline for delivery to BEC:
10th September, 2010
no later than 4:00 p.m.

The Corporation reserves the right to accept

or reject any or all proposals.
For all inquires regarding the tenders and site visits, contact
Mr, Ronnie Stevenson at telephone 362-5220

& Transport Department

QUALIFICATIONS:

* EDUCATION:

Bachelors/Associates Degree in Management’ Admingtrations elated Feld

EXPERIENCE:

Three to five years experience in the field of Management
Experience in law enforcement Security Management will aso be beneficial ar equiva-

fent combination of education experience

TRAINING:
Customer Service Training preferred

JARSS Certification (minimum ~ supervisory levell preferred

POSITION REPORTS TO: Vice President, Operations

POSITION SUMMARY: Oversees the operation of the Security Services, which include
direct supervision of Hospital Security, Transporter Services, and Vehicle Management.

Ability to work and interact effectively as a team player :

2. Demonstrates ability to develop and implement policies and procedures in Security
Management, Transporter Services, Standards af Performance and ongoing evaluation
and modification of all programs and standards ;

3, Demonstrates ability to schedule personnel activity, coordinate departmental
activities with administration, sapatiers and contractors

4, Demonstrates ability to supervise and direct staff evaluate work performance,
counsel, empower associates and delegate effectively

5. Ability to create. a budge and project operating costs an present rate of expenditure
Maintain par levels, recognize deficiencies in operating systems relative to specified

departments

ACNSNUNMS COIN A CAREC NEURO KTS
RTA OO TINO MNUN CRU LH ENGST UCTS

BKUR USC CO MUTT AN ele tn}

TO DISCUSS STORIES ON THIS PAGE LOG ON TO WWW.TRIBUNE242.COM |



GNI IRSUIN
THE TRIBUNE

THURSDAY, AUGUST 26, 2010, PAGE 9B





BOK chief:

World needs

financial

safety net

By FOSTER: KLUG

Associated Press Writer

NEW YORK (AP) —:
South Korea's central bank
governor on Wednesday
urged creation of a global
financial safety net to deal
with future fast-spreading
crises among intertwined
economies.

South Korea's economy,
which has shown remarkable
resilience following the melt-
down sparked by the 2008 col-
lapse of the US investment
bank Lehman Brothers, can
be a model for the world
economy, Kim Choong-soo
also said at an event spon-
sored by The Korea Society.

South Korea still feels bit-
terness over a painful interna-
tional financial bailout during
the 1997.Asian currency crisis,
and Seoul has emerged as a
leading voice in efforts to help
other countries that may need
aid in the future. South Korea
will host the next meeting of
the, Group of 20 major indus-
trial nations in November.

Asia's fourth-largest econo-
my, South Korea is one of the
world's major exporting
nations and has recorded six
straight quarters of growth
after contracting amid the
most recent worldwide down-
turn, propelled by record-low
interest rates, government
stimulus spending and robust
exports.

Korea, however, wasn't

immune to the meltdown.

In making his argument for
a global financial safety net,
Kim said foreign market tur-

. moil hurt Korea, despite its

sound financial systems and
foreign exchange holdings
meant to buffer against out-
side shock.

So-called currency swap
lines between countries' cen-
tral banks, he said, could be
used to create a safety net
that could stop crises before
they start.and, for those that
do spread, help ease the pain
by supplementing countries'
foreign exchange reserves.

He said a swap between the
United States and Korea
allowed Seoul to quickly
bounce back from the hit it
took after Lehman's collapse.

In past swaps, the US cen-
tral bank has lent much-in-
demand dollars to-other cen-
tral banks in exchange for
their currencies. In turn, the

’ central banks lent the dollars

out to their banks to prevent
trouble from spreading fur-
ther. "Under the global eco-
nomic system in which we

live, there are inevitably limits
to what any one single coun- *
try can do, and, in this respect,

its efforts need to be under-
pinned by the construction of
a global financial safety net,"
Kim said.

Seoul, Kim said, is also
working with the Internation-.
al Monetary Fund on a new
emergency loan programme

to reduce the stigma that
countries have faced when
dealing with the globe's eco-
nomic rescue squad.

The IMF came under

‘severe criticism during the

1997 crisis for the stringent

conditions it imposed on

countries in.return for aid. In
response, the IMF has shown
greater flexibility in the loans
it has extended for countries
caught up in the latest crisis.

The Tribune wants to hear
from people who are
making news in their
neighbourhoods. Perhaps
you are raising funds for a
good cause, campaigning
for improvements in the
area or have won an
award. :
If so, call us on 322-1986

! and share your story.



CAREER OPPORTUNITY

A vibrant entity invites application from suitable qualified individuals for
the position of PROJECT COORDINATOR.

OBJECTIVE The objective of this consultancy is to coordinate the start-
up of the BVP’s operations, with an initial focus on designing as agenda
. for the full participation of MSMEs in the sector strengthening program.

DUTIES AND RESPONSIBILITIES:

* Design and Develop a Virtual Portal that portrays the Bahamas as
a “tier-one” provider of quality goods, on par with any other region
around the World. ; ,

* Identify and source complimentary software; data validation,
System design. and development, beta release and quality
assurance testing.

_ °.Prepare and maintain accounts for members, allowing them
assess to the internet for the sales of their craft, purchasing
supplies from vendors locally and globally and payments offees.

* Coordinate and organize advertisements and events, through the
internet, to.ensure the promotion of the Bahamas National Craft
Association (BNCA).

* Training of the selected Members of the MSME on e-Commerce Z
benefits and how to develop sales channels through the internet.

- Define a strategy/plan to expand the Bahamas Virtual Platform.

* Provide feed back and guidance to the Corporation and its
partners with respect to the Program Development.

* Provide ongoing monitoring of the Platform.

REQUIRED SKILLS AND ABILITIES:

* Degree in Economics, International Relations or discipline with
program/project management experience and a demonstrated track
record, of successful performances and outcomes

* Certification in Project Management (PMP)

* Sound Knowledge ofthe business environment in The Bahamas and ~
the specific challenges facing MSME’s, including but not limited to the
souvenir sector ‘: :

_ Interested persons should submit a resume and covering letter outlining
background and achievements to:

Please apply in writing to:
DA 84619

c/o The Tribune

P.O. Box N-3207

Nassau, Bahamas

Closing date Wednesday, August 31, 2010.







TO DISCUSS STORIES ON THIS PAGE LOG ON TO WWW.TRIBUNE242.COM

POSITION AVAILABLE FOR |

INFORMATION TECHNOLOGY
SERVICES ASSOCIATE




Job Description

PricewaterhouseCoopers has vacancy for a qualified Associate within our
Information Technology Services (IT) department. As a member of the IT
Department based in Nassau, you will provide primary operational, maintenance
and support services for the IT, voice and dafa infrastructures to ensure the
normal operation of the firm’s offices in Nassau and Freeport. The individual
performing this role should be able to function with minimal supervision,
have a strong commitment for professional: growth, seeks opportunities for
development, and possess the ability to adapt quickly to a constantly changing
environment.














Requirements
Two years experience in a professional or corporate environment.
An undergraduate degree in Computer Science/Information Technology/
Management Information Systems with a concentration or minor in

_ Business.
Experience with VMWare is a plus.
Periodic travel to Freeport is required.
Attention to detail and commitment to quality.
Must be willing to work overtime as necessary.
Excellent written and verbal communication skills.
Administrative experience with Lotus Notes and Domino 8.x would be a
plus.
PC support experience with Microsoft Windows. XP SP3 and Microsoft
Office XP/2003/2007. Support experience with Microsoft Windows 7 is a
plus.
Administrative experience with Microsoft SQL 2005/2008 is not required
but is a plus.
Proficiency in administering a Windows Server 2003 with Active Directory
TCP/IP network. Administrative experience with Windows Server 2008
’ with Active Directory would be a plus.

Completion or partial completion of an MCSE or MCSA for Microsoft
Windows Server 2008 would be a plus.






















The position’ offers challenging work in the financial services. industry and
other areas of industry and commerce. The salary scale, which recognizes
different levels of experience and skill, is designed to reward high performance.
In addition, thé Firm provides excellent medical insurance and provident fund
benefits.







Please submit an application letter with your Curriculum Vitae no later than 6
September 2010 to:




The Human Capital Leader
“IT ASSOCIATE Position”
PricewaterhouseCoopers
Providence House, East Hill Street
Nassau, Bahamas







No telephone calls will be accepted.



tile

le tll
WHUlla
Wh

WM
tH

Small Ship and Yacht Inspector /Surveyor Trainee

The Bahamas Maritime Authority is a world class International Ship Registry and
a flag of choice, with an expanding Yacht Register.

We would like to identify suitable candidates to be trained as small ship and
yacht inspectors/surveyors; whose jobs would include, but not be limited to; the
inspection and surveying of vessels less than 500GT, in accordance with the
relevant IMO Conventions, Caribbean Cargo Ship Safety Code (CCSSC), Small
Commercial Vessel Code (SCV) and the Bahamas Yacht Code as required.

QUALIFICATIONS |

The prospective applicants should be in possession of Master up to 3000 GT,
Near Coastal or Limited (extended) Coastal Trades or Chief Engineer up to 3000 |
kW Propulsion Power. Officers holding an Officer In Charge of a Navigational
Watch Certificate or an Officer In Charge of an Engineering Watch Certificate
with at least 12 months approved sea-going service as an officer holding since
acquiring that certificate may express an interest. Persons not holding STCW
certification but having two years approved sea-going experience plus inspection
and or surveying experience may also be considered. Documentary evidence
demonstrating the required qualification and/or experience must be submitted
with the applications.

Candidates will also have to have a medical certificate of fitness valid for not
more than two years and be at least 20 years of age.

DEADLINE FOR APPLICATIONS: 30 September 2010 .

Applications must be sent to:-
‘The Director
Bahamas Maritime Authority
Manx Corporate Centre
West Bay Street
P.O, Box N-4679
Nassau Bahamas


PAGE 10B, THURSDAY, AUGUST 26, 2010

THE TRIBUNE








COMMONWEALTH OF THE BAHAMAS .
2008/CLE/gen/00303



IN THE SUPREME COURT



Common Law and Equity Division





IN THE MATTER OF
The Fatal Accidents Act, Chapter 71




AND



*

IN THE MATTER OF. .
The Fatal Accident of Keith Otis Carey, Deceased




BETWEEN
MICHELLE CAREY

(On behalf of herself as widow, Executrix of the

Estate of the late Keith Otis Carey, Deceased and

all Dependants)







Plaintiff





AND

BANK OF THE BAHAMAS INTERNATIONAL
LIMITED
_ (a.k.a. Bank of The Bahamas Limited)





First Defendant
AND



THE TREASURER of the Government of the
Commonwealth of the Bahamas and
Corporations





Second Defendant
AND



THE NATIONAL INSURANCE BOARD



Third Defendant
AND





THE ATTORNEY-GENERAL




‘Fourth Defendant





NOTICE
To: Michelle Carey
TAKE NOTICE that:
1. A Summons filed on the 22nd day ofMarch,




A.D., 2010 has been issued against you in

- the Supreme Court of The Bahamas being

Action No. 2008/CLE/gen/00303 by Bank

- of The Bahamas International Limited, the
First Defendant herein.

2: On the 16th day of April A-D., 2010 the
Court ordered that the Summons be
deemed to be served on you by this

_ advertisement.

3. This Summons requires you or your

counsel to attend before-the Registrar of the
Supreme Court, Second Floor, Ansbacher
Building, East Street, Nassau, The
Bahamas on Friday the 1st day of October
A.D., 2010 at 11:00 o’clock in
the after-noon on the hearing of an :
application on behalf of the First Defendant
under the inherent jurisdiction of the court
for an Order that this action be dismissed

‘for want of prosecution with costs to
be taxed and paid by the Plaintiff to the
First Defendant.





















- Dated this 16th day of August A.D., 2010



GRAHAM, THOMPSON & CO.
Chambers
Sassoon House ’
Shirley Street & Victoria Avenue
Nassau, Bahamas





This Summons was taken out by Messrs. Graham;
Thompson & Co., Chambers, Sassoon House,
Shirley Street & Victoria Avenue, Nassau, Bahamas,
Attorneys for the First Defendant.





Money at Work






'S2wk-Hi S2wk-Low
1.00

9.67






AML Foods Limited
Bahamas Property Fund


















5.00 Bank of Bahamas 5.00
10.568 0.18 Benchmark 0.18
13.49 3.15 Bahamas Waste 3.15
2.16 2.14 ' 'Fidelity Bank 2.17
12.50 9.62 Cable Bahamas 19.77
2.84 2.50 Colina Holdings 2.50
7.00 5.00 Commonwealth Bank (81). 6.72
3.65 1.91 Consolidated Water BDRs - 1.90
2.55 1.60 Doctors Hospital 1.90
6.99 . 8.94 Famguard 7 6.07
10.20 8.50 Finco 8.80
11.40 8.77 FirstCaribbean Bank 9.74
5.25 3.75 Focol (8) : 6.01
1.00 1.006 Focol Class B Preference 1.00

5.00 ICD Utilities 5.59

9.95 J. S. Johnson

10.00 10.90 Premier Real Estate

S2wk-Hi__52wk-Low



199.46 99.46 Bahamas Note 6.95 (2029)

100.00 100.00 Fidelity Bank Note 17 (Series ‘A) + FBB17

100.00 100.00 Fidelity Bank Note 22 (Series B) + FBB22
. 100.00 Fidelity Bank Note 13 (Series C) +




30 300.00. Fidelity Bank Note 15 (Series D) a
S2wk-Low
5.01 Bahamas Supermarkets
Holdi
Re

1.55 j 90.40 RNO
EEE
1O 29.00 ABDAB

Oo









| canes ee iain

S2wk-Hi







1.4387 CFAL Bond Fund
2.8266 CFAL MSI Preferred Fund 2.9101
1.4842 | CFAL Money Market Fund 1.6479
2.86522 Royal Fidelity Bahamas G & | Fund 2.8216
13.0484 Royal Fidelity Prime Income Fund 13.4110
101.6693 CFAL Global Bond Fund 109.3929
"93.1998 CFAL Global Equity Fund 100.1833
1.0000 FG Financial Preferred Income Fund 1.1223,
4.0000 FG Financial Growth Fund 1.0761
1.0000 FG Financial Diversified Fund 1.1198
9.1005 _—_ Royal Fidelity Bah Int'l Investment Fund Principal
Protected TIGRS, Series 1 9.6955
10.0000 Royal-Fidellty Bah Int'l Investment Fund Principal
Protected TIGRS, Series 2 ‘ 10.3734
9.3299 = Royal Fidelity Bah Int'l Investment Fund Principal

9.3648
7.6997
spe eR

Protected TIGRS, Series 3











S2wk-HI - Highest closing price in Inst 62 woake

S2wk-Lew - Lowest closing price in Inst 62 weeks

Previous Close - Pravidus day's weighted price for dally volume
Today's Close - Current day's walghted price for dally volume
Change - Change in cloaing price from day to day

DIV $ - Dividends per share pald in the last 12 months
PIB - Closing price divided by the last 12 month earnings
3) - 4-for-1 Btook Split - Effective Date 8/8/2007




ROYAL 3 FIDELITY

Bahamas ‘did not yield in areas of unease’ over EPA

FROM page 1B

nation’s current National
Investment Policy. -

The Bahamay’ final EPA ser-
vices offer, which has been

. obtained by Tribune Business,

showed that sectors including
research and development ser-
vices (science and engineering);
management and consulting
services; services related to .

* manufacturing, agriculture and

forestry; packaging services;
courier services; and a whole
slew of environmental services
- including sewage services,
waste and water management
services, refuse disposal services
and non-hazardous waste col-
lection services - had potential-
ly been opened up to access by
EU firms. :
Although the Bahamas’ hor-
izontal commitments still offer
Bahamian firms operating in
these sectors a degree of pro-
tection, as EU companies must
obtain approval to enter this

’ market from the Government

(National Economic Council),
this nation’s initial services offer
had only opened the named
industries to European sub-
sidiaries/branches if they were
part of joint ventures with
Bahamian companies. ;
This ‘watering down’ may
draw concern from some
Bahamian firms, who feel they
could not compete with Euro-
pean companies, or that a joint

venture would have greatly
assisted the ‘knowledge trans-
fer’ and development of local
businesses.

However, Mr _ Laing
explained to Tribune Business
that the Bahamas’ EPA ser-
vices offer had maintained the
existing ‘status quo’ offered
under the current National
Investment Policy, which did
not mandate that market access
for overseas companies in these
industries was conditional on
them entering joint ventures
with Bahamian firms.

“Any movement along those
lines will be a movement from a
position that did not reflect cur-

: rent policy,” Mr Laing told Tri-
‘bune Business. “The policy

does not reflect, mandate joint
ventures. The current policy
does not require it.

“Once-we entered into final-
ising our position in these nego-
tiations, nothing changed with
respect to what the [National
Investment] Policy allowed.

“From our point of view, no
harm was done in the end. But
nothing prohibits joint ventures
in these areas.”

Mr Laing added that the
Government was “satisfied”
that it achieved its goals with
respect to the Bahamas’ EPA
services and goods/market
access offers, given that they

‘largely preserved the existing

National Investment Policy.
“We were satisfied that we
achieved the ends we sought to

The Bahamas Electricity Corporation

. » Tender

The Bahamas Electricity Corporation invites
Tenders for the services described below:

Bidders are required to collect packages from the
Corporation's Administrative Office, Blue Hill & Tucker Roads
Contact: Ms. Charlene Smith at telephone 302-1158

Submissions should be marked as follows:

Tender No. 725/10

Wilson City Road.Construction
Central Abaco, Bahamas

Tenders are to be addressed to:
‘Mr. Kevin Basden
General Manager
Bahamas Electricity Corporation
Executive Offices - Blue Hill & Tucker Roads
Nassau, Bahamas

‘Deadline for delivery to BEC:
3" September, 2010 .
no later than 4:00 p.m.

The Corporation reserves the right to accept’
_ or reject any or all proposals.
For all inquires regarding the tenders and site visits, contact
Mr. Michael Wilson at telephone 302-1209







s SN WW
Daily Vol.



10.63

5.00 0.00
0.18 0.00
3.16 0,00
2.17 0.00
10.77 0.00
2.50 0.00
6.72 0.00
1.93 0.03
1.90 0.00
6.07 0.00
8.80 0.00
9.74 0.00
5.01 0.00
0.00





ee

























co QUN ew

CC .







\\

RAR
SS S
Yie

“Div $ P/E





0.200

0.260 B84 6.20%)
0.000 N/M 0.00%]
0.090 18.8 2.86%]
0.040 135.6 1.84%)
0.300 8.9 2.79%)
0.040 3.2 1.60%]
0.230 15.9 3.42%]
0.052 17.4 2.69%]
0.119 3.0 5.79%]
0.240 N/M 3.95%
0.520 52.4 5.91%]
0.350 13.5 3.59%
0.170 13.7 3.39%)
0.000 N/M 0.00%
0.240 465.8 4.29%
0,640 11.3, 6.43%



0.800 4
QAR SW
Interest ‘Matur'
20 November 2029







achieve with an offer that was
consistent with our current

Investment Policy,” Mr Laing ~

told Tribune Business. “We did
not have to..... yield in areas
that might cause the popula-
tion some unease.

“It reflected the detailed
attention we paid to the nego-
tiations, and the Bahamas’
investment climate is not a
closed one to any great degree.
It might life a bit more doable
in seeking to achieve an offer.”

Mr Laing explained that the
Bahamas’ initial services offer
was a “conservative one” that
was reflective of a more-closed
economy than the reality. This,

he said, was a negotiating tactic, »

as no party in talks such as
those for the EPA submitted
its best offer upfront.

“The offer changed to bet-
ter reflect what we actually do
in this country,” Mr Laing told
Tribune Business, “We had put
in a much more conservative

| Bae DOCTORS HO

offer initially, which did not
reflect our current practices.
Our investment practices are
more liberal than the offer we
had made. «

“As a matter of negotiating
tactics, you offer a more con-
servative than liberal offer, and
work towards a position more
in line with the existing invest-
ment policy. of the country.”

._ Mr Laing added: “It was

clearly our intent to end up

with an offer that is consistent
with our policy. It really is a
liberal policy. It has 12-13 areas
reserved for Bahamians, and
vast majority of areas certainly

‘allowed non-Bahamian partici-

pation.

“That liberal strategy and
position we felt we could live:
with, because we’ve been liv-
ing with it for decades now.”
The Government, he pledged,
would continue to “preserve”
economic sectors reserved for
Bahamian ownership only.




: METS mtr

EDUCATION: Two (2) years Pharmacy Technician Training or

equivalent in experience.

EXPERIENCE: Minimum of 1 year preferred in Pharmacy.

TRAINING: Basic ‘computer skills: Microsoft Word, ‘Excel Auto-
mated pharmacy systems. Self directed, motivated.

LICENSURE: Licensed with the Bahamas Health Professionals. .

Council.

a oo WBE gocp :
OTHER: Excellent written and oral communication skills, Excellent

Customer Service Skills.

POSITION. SUMMARY: Assist with and interpret. physicians





prescriptions-and medication orders. Assist pharmacist, be a drug
information resource to patients, medical staff, nursing staff and
ancillary department personnel. Assist with compounding and
dispensing prescribed medications and other pharmaceuticals for
patient, The resource person to the Coordinator of Pharmacy ward

stock.



| WALKER’S INDUSTRIES LTD,

Please submit letters to: Human-Resources Department
Doctors Hospital | RO. Box N-3018 | Nassau, Bahamas
Tel. 302-4724 + Email spbain@doctorshosp.com..

~The Largest Selection
of UPS in Stock in
-. The Bahamas

a Schneider 9

APC ~AUTHORIZED DEALER




































acts
















Bid $ - Buying price of Colina and Fidelity

Ask 8 - Salling price of Colina and fidelity

Last Price - Laat tradad over-the-counter price

Weekly Vol. - Trading volume of the prior week

, &PS $8 - 4 company's reported earnings per share for the last 12 mths
Dally Vol. - Number of total shares traded today NAV -
N/M - Not Meaningful

FINDEX - The Fidelity Bahamas Stock Index, January 1, 1994 = 100











6.98
0.00 7% 19 October 2017
Prime + 1.75% 19 October 2022
7% 30 May 2013
ime + O15

Sir eeu ererna EAN ane eeeeee mace
SSHQHANH|AAH HAA AA

0.000



APC UPS Models in stock ~

BE350 BR800

BE 450 BR1000
BE550 BR1200
BE650 BR1500
BE/50 SUA1000
SUA3000RM2U SUA1500
SUA2200RM2U SUA2200

SUA1500RM2U





















0.000 261.90




NAV Date
30-Jun-10
31-Jul-10
13-Aug-10
31-Jul-10
30-Jun-10
30-Jun-10
30-Jun-10 |
31-Jul-10
31-Jul-10
31-Jul-10




1.438700
2.906145
1.615417

1.460225
2:902023
1.531489













103,987340
101.725415

107.570620
105.779543








31-Jul-10





31-Jul-10

31-Jul-10

10




31
WK













Ph: 242 -325-7831/2/4
Fax: 242-326-2212




Net Asset Value





THE TRIBUNE

BUSINESS

THURSDAY, AUGUST 26, 2010, PAGE 11B



Bahamas financial challenges
detailed at global conference

By CHESTER.ROBARDS
Buisness Reporter
crobards@tribunemedia.net

A BAHAMIAN attorney is
expected to detail the issues
and challenges facing interna-
tional financial services centres
in complying with global stan-
dards and obligations at the
28th Cambridge Symposium of
Economic Crime next month.

Iyandra Smith Bryan told

CLICO

‘FROM page 1B

from having to provide copies
of management, shareholder
and operating agreements oth-
er than those relating to entities
where CLICO (Bahamas) had
an ownership interest, and
wants to avoid producing doc-
uments protected by attorney-
client privilege.

Describing. Mr Gomez’ s

request on behalf of CLICO
(Bahamas) as “overly broad”,
Hunt & Gross alleged that the
liquidator wanted “wholesale
disclosure of documents relat-
ing to transfers and ownership
of the business.activities of 77
persons and entities, without
regard to whether the business
activities, transfer or ownership
or management structures have
any relevance to [CLICO
Bahamas] insolvency proceed-
ings in the Bahamas”.



THE WEATHER REPORT (2

5-Day FORECAST

ie














6-12 knots

Shown is today's weather. Temperatures are soday’ s
highs and tonights's lows.
























Tribune Business she will pre-
sent a paper that will focus on
international legislative initia-
tives, including the Foreign
Account Tax Compliance Act

(embodied in the Hiring Incen-

tives to Restore Employment -
US Act) that was introduced
by President Barack Obama
last year. The Act mandated
that offshore financial institu-
tions agree to report informa-
tion on its US account holders

each year.

“The United States Govern-
ment has extended its extrater-
ritorial reach to foreign finan-
cial institutions to determine
which of its equity and debt
holders are US account hold-
ers, and to report this informa-
tion to the IRS or otherwise be
subject to a 30 per cent with-
holding tax on the foreign
financial institution’s US source

income and/or proceeds of cer-

tain sales and other disposi-
tions,” she said,

“All foreign financial insti-
tutions must agree to report to
the IRS the name, address and
taxpayer identification number,
coupled with documentation
evidencing withdrawals and
account balances for all US per-
sons and any substantial owner
of a US -owned foreign entity
that directly or indirectly holds
an account or privatély-traded

debt or equity in the foreign

financial institution.

“Certainly, this Act is a mon-
umental act of today’s time, an
foreign financial institutions are
made to be agents of the Us
government - that is if they
choose to do business with US
persons.”

According to a thesis pro-
duced by Ms Bryan, however,
“the “harmful tax competition”
position taken ‘by the G-20 and

liquidator targets 77 firms

A hearing on the issue is
scheduled for today, and comes
after Clico (Bahamas) liquida-
tor sought a 90-day extension
from the US courts to reorgan-
ise the affairs of the property
that accounts for 63 per cent of
the insolvent insurer's total
assets, in a bid to avoid a ‘fire
sale' of a development worth
"enormously in excess" of the
liens against it.

In his August 10, 2010, filing
with the US courts, Mr Gomez
and his attorneys said they
placed Wellington Preserve in
Chapter 11 bankruptcy protec-
tion after the Hines Group deal
collapsed, as CLICO
(Bahamas) main asset - as pre-
viously revealed by Tribune
Business - needed to be pro-
tected from a $1.5 million judg-
ment entered against it and
numerous other creditors, who
include the US Internal Rev-

AERRANN NAY

clouds |

High: 92°

Times of sun and

enue Service (IRS).

Pleading for more time to
reorganise Wellington Pre-
serve's affairs via a 90-day
extension, Mr Gomez argued
that the US court would be jus-
tified.in granting this because
the upscale real estate devel-
opment's multi-million dollar
worth was far greater than the

judgment and other creditors’.

claims against it.
Director

Mr Gomez, who is both pres-
ident and director of Welling-
ton Preserve Corporation, said
in his court filing: "The prop-
erty is presently encumbered

by outstanding and unpaid real -

estate taxes; a judgment for
approximately $1.5 million, a
certified copy of which was
recorded during the preference
period; and minor mechanic's





Patan eat

Low: 79°

"1
High: 90° F/32°C
Low: 80° F/27°C

High: 94° F/34°
Low: 77° F/25°C

“the prospective purchaser still

Partly Sunny. with a
thunderstorm
High: 91°
Low: 78°

liens claims totalling less than
$50,000.

"In this very unusual case,
there is no mortgage. The
entire parcel, before some lots
were subdivided and sold, was
purchased for $55 million in
2004. The estimated ‘as built'
sellout for the lots was over
$120 million. As is, even in the
economy of today, the proper-
ty is worth tens of millions of
dollars - enormously in excess.
of the encumberances.

“While negotiations are pro-
ceeding well with a potential
purchaser, which represents
that it has raised substantial
funding for a down payment,
as well as its carrying, opera-
tional and improvement costs,

needs to obtain financing in
place for the balance of the pur-
chase price."

Given this development, Mr










Partly sunny, a
t-storm possible
High: 91°
Low: 78°

ALMANAC

Statistics are for Nassau through 2 p.m. yesterday
Temperatere

High
Low
Norm:

_ELEUTHERA
igh: 94° F/34°C



\v

Sun and clouds, a
t-storm possible
High: 90°
_Low: 78°

The exclusive AccuWeather RealFeel Tamperature® is an index that combines the effects of temperature, wind, humidity, sunshine intensity, cloudiness, precipitation, pressure,
and elevation on the human body—everything that effects how warm or cold a person feels, Temperatures reflect the high and the low for the day.












Normal low ...
Last year's hig
Last year's low ....
Precipitation

As of 2 p.m. yesterday . aan

Year to date
Normal year to date .

CAT ISLAND

RAGGED ISLAND

Gomez said he "does not wish
to see the property forced to
auction at a relatively ‘fire sale'
price" by its creditors, as this
would reduce considerably any

Organisation for Economic
Cooperation and Development
(OECD) is grossly exaggerated,
and a hypocrisy exists with
those member countries such
as the US where the “state of
Montana has instituted penal-
ties of a $10,000 fine and 10

‘years of imprisonment for
knowingly disclosing financial

sums he is ultimately able to’

recover for CLICO (Bahamas)
Bahamian creditors and poli-
cyholders. A ‘fire sale' of
Wellington Preserve would
leave them even worse off,
almost 18 months after the
insurer was placed into. liqui-

' dation.

In his filing with the US
courts, Mr Gomez said some

CO (Bahamas) into Welling-
ton Preserve via CLICO Enter-
prises, the Bahamian-domiciled
entity that was 100 per cent
owned by the former. These
funds were loaned to the Flori-
da-based real estate develop-
ment, "over and above some
$10 million of capitalisation".

‘








Partly sunny, a
t-storm possible
High: 87°
Low: 78°
















« 91° F/33° C
-. 82° F/28° C
~. 89° F/31° C

- $73 million passed from CLI- |




The

Saturday 9:42 a.m.

3.0
3.0

3.0 mM.

QAI p.m. 2.9) 3:19 p.m. 0.

3.0
2.8
Sunday 3.0
2.6

information about a depositor
in an “offshore” bank”.

“Banking secrecy in offshore
jurisdictions that the US gov-
ernment seeks to destroy has
been adopted in its own states,”
Ms Bryan wrote.

The International Sympo-
sium is organised to facilitate
inter-jurisdictional co-operation
in preventing and controlling
economic crime and related
abuses. It attracts more than
1,00 participants form 90 coun-
tries. ‘

Ne

mus ats

TAR a
MET
TEE



INSURANCE MANAGEMENT
(BAHAMAS) LIMITED

INSURANCE BROKERS & AGENTS

Jol7

| ace

ele 3

higher the AccuWeather UV Indexâ„¢ number, the

greater/the need for eye and skin protection. -

PRED S58 Th) ST)

High Ht. (ft. Low Ht. (ft.
Today 8:31 a.m. # 2:28 a.m.
8:45 p.m. 2:42 p.m. B
Friday 9:06 a.m. 3:00 a.m
m

9:54 p.m.

10:21 a.m.
10:30 p.m.



AccuWeather.com

Forecasts and graphics provided by
AccuWeather, Inc. ©2010

» 76° F/24° C Monday 11:03am. 2.9 4:42am

- 92° F/34° C “72 Dun. i ;

375 F/25° C 14:12 p.m. 2.5 5:24 p.m
Tuesday 11:51am... 2.9 5:23 a.m

Wednesday! 2:01 a.m.

12:46 p.m.



Sun’ anp: Moon

Sunrise ...... 6:48 a.m. Moonrise... . 8:30 p.m.
Sunset... .... 7:35 p.m. Moonset ..... 8:20 a.m.
» Last New

High: 93° F/34°C
Low: 74° F/23°C



10-20 knots

‘

UPL LS atl tse tod g



Sep. 1
. SAN SALVADOR






First

Full









Sep. 8 Sep. 15 Sep. 23





10-20 knots






































WINDS WAVES _ VISIBILITY WATER TEMPS.
ABACO Today: - SE at 3-6 Knots 2-4 Feet 10 Miles 86° F
Friday: ENE at 6-12 Knots 2-4 Feet 10 Miles 86° F
ANDROS Today: SE at 7-14 Knots 1-3 Feag 10 Miles 87°F .
Friday: ENE at 7-14 Knots’ 1-3 Feet 10 Miles 87°F
CAT ISLAND Today: ENE at 7-14 Knots 1-3 Feet 10 Miles 86° F
Friday: ENE at 8-16 Knots _2-4 Feet 10 Miles BGP
CROOKED ISLAND Today: ENE at 10-20 Knots 2-4 Feet 6 Miles
Friday: E at 8-16 Knots 2-4 Feet 10 Miles
ELEUTHERA Today: E at 6-12 Knots oc ee 10 Miles
Friday: ENE at 8-16 Knots 10 Miles 86°F
FREEPORT Today: ESE at 4-8 Knots ; = Soa 10 Miles
\\ Friday: E at 4-8 Knots 1-2 Feet 10 Miles
\\ \\ GREAT EXUMA Today: E at 7-14 Knots 1-2 Feet 10 Miles
Friday: ENE at 8-16 Knots 1-2 Feat = 10 Miles
GREAT INAGUA Today: ENE at 10-20 Knots _2-4 Feet 10 Miles
Friday: E at 8-16 Knots _2-4 Feet 10 Miles
LONG ISLAND Today: ENE at 10-20 Knots 1-3 Feet 10 Mites
Friday: E at 8-16 Knots 1-3 Feet 10 Miles
MAYAGUANA Today: ENE at 8-16 Knots 3-5 Feet 10 Miles
Friday: ENE at 8-16 Knots 4-7 Feet = 10 Miles BGS FF
NASSAU Today: E at 6-12 Knots 1-2 Feet 10 Miles
Friday: ENE at 8-16 Knots 1-3 Feet 10 Miles
SAN SALVADOR = Today: NE at 10-20 Knots 2-4 Feet ‘10 Miles
Friday: E at 10-20 Knots 2-4 Feet__
RAGGED ISLAND Today: NE at 7-14 Knots 4-2 Feet
Friday: ENE at 8-16 Knots 00’ 13 Feet

INSURANCE MANAGEMENT

(BAHAMAS) LIMITED. INSURANCE BROKERS & AGENTS





HIS PAGE LOG ON TO WWW.TRIBUNE242.COM


PAGE 12B, THURSDAY, AUGUST 26, 2010 = _THE TRIBUNE



p 50 years is along time to work together.
But we're just getting started.





For over 50 years, Scotiabank Group has partnered with you in The Bahamas to create
“something great. And the future looks even better. As our global wealth management clients.
continue to benefit from our combined global knowledge and local expertise, so will you.
Our. collaboration provides the foundation for building investment and employment
opportunities right here. ‘We are committed to our business in The Bahamas — creating a
- strong and prosperous economic future with you.



www .scotiaprivateclientgroup.com/bahamas

§ Scotia Private Client Group’
see INDIVIDUALITY. WELL-PLACED.



Scotiatrust , 7 Private Banking & Investments

Scotia House, 404 East Bay Street, 3rd floor, Scotiabank Building, Rawson Square,

P.O. Box N-3016, Nassau, The Bahamas PO Box N-7518, Nassau, The Bahamas
(242) 502-5700 | info.bahamas@scotiatrust.com (242) 502-1375 | james. poole@scotiabank. com



”

*Trademark of The Bank of Nova Scotia, used under license (where applicablé). Scotia Private Client Group is composed of the Scotiabank group of companies that provide private client ser vices, including Scotia Capital Inc. a Member-Canadian Investment
Protection Fund and a member of the Investment Industry Regulatory Organization of Canada. International wealth structuring services are pr ovided by The Bank of Nova Scotia Trust Company (Bahamas) Limited, Scotiabank & Trust (Cayman) Ltd, and
Scotiatrust (Asia) Limited, all wholly-owned subsidiaries of The Bank of Nova Scotia.
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You; my soul thirsts for You; my flesh longs

_ for You in a dry and thirsty land where >
there is no water, -






Your choice for the family.



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Piiciecictiaianaibaie as ciate BP A..:5 Sian MAAN NANA niin iA inet hi nets
PAGE 2, THUR es pps. 26, 2010
















Se Le C ee Citi

"The Late Mrs. Susan L. Lightbourne-Pop!
x 1954 - November 17, 1999



AU Bust 31,



Blessed are the dead

which die in the Lord...

For they rest from
their labours. .

Rev. 14:13
Darling Mother, Loving

Daughter, Beautiful Sister,
Good Friend

We love you, but Jesus
loves you the best.

Your Loving Family.

GO-GO RIBS

“BAHAMIANS FAVORITE RIB SPOT”

THE TRIBUNE OBITUARIES

IN LOVING MEMORY OF

Valerie Rennie Thompson

DECEMBER 12, 1918 ~
TO :
AUGUST 25, 2009

AUNT RENNIE WILL BE SADLY MISSED BY:
DAUGHTER, MARIE THOMPSON;

GRANDDAUGHTER & GRANDSON-IN-LAW,
MICHELLE & DWANE WILLIAMSON;

BROTHER, ASA BETHEL SR; SISTER-IN-LAW, JANIE BETHEL

NUMEROUS NIECES, NEPHEWS, OTHER FAMILY MEMBERS
AND FRIENDS



Let Bertha's handle the complete

stress of your
Bertha's is a one

e Tables

e Chinaware
e Tents

e Customized
~ Menu

e Service

e VVedding

Let us make your wedding da

e® Silvenware

e Decorations

Catering.
stop sho

e Glassware

e VVaiters

e Table Cloths
Chairs

Planning

y the talk of the town!

sat; www.berthasgogoribs.com

Visit ws om Face!

4th St. The Grove
323-8429

Mackey St.
393-4894

Mackey St.



Rent
Anna’s Barn Yard
Bridal Shower
Baby.-Shower

Bachelor Part

Office
394-1108
THE TRIBUNE OBITUARIES

sAenUhais



‘ \ . \ ‘ ’ \
Pecan Elaine Culmer
{1918 - 2010 | :

“Whatever you did to console our hearts, we thank you so much whatever the part”










We would like to extend our sincere gratitude and appreciation to all who gave their
support by way of words of encouragement, prayers, cards, letters, emails, food,
telephone calls and the many other acts of kindness shown during this difficult time.

al Thanks to: Fr. Andrew Toppin, Canon Basil Tynes and other clergy,
‘ , CW, Oralee Adamson, Yvette Cargill of —
staff of Simms Clinic, Butlet’s Funeral
ends who travelled from afar to be with-us. —

SSSI ARIA AT





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The family of the late

ELSAIDA "MAMMY" ROLLE

..



would like to express their sincere
thanks and appreciation to all who
called, sent flowers, brought food
and gave donations of any kind ;
these who gave condolences and
also blessed our hearts in song at
the funeral service.










Special thanks go out to Rev. Dr.
_ Stephan E. Thompson, Officers
and memebers of Transfiguration
Baptist Church especially Rev
Basil Johnson, Brother Larry
“Usher Board & Choir, Bishop
#Solomon and Mrs. Patricia Humes
Nellie Brice-Walkes & Siblings,
anagement & Staff Demeriites
Funeral Home and Woodlawn
Gardens and Rev. George Berry.





















May God bestow his richest bless-
ing on each of you Is our prayer.




ULARLY

THURSDAY, AUGUST 26, 2010, PAGE 3

FUNERAL ANNOUNCEMENT










William
Nehemiah
Knowles, 55

of Deal's Long Island will be held at St.
Peter's Anglican Church. Simms, Long
Island on Saturday at 3 p.m. Officiating
will be Father Chester Burton.







interment Knowles Seaview Cemetery, Millerton, Long Isiand.

Left to cherish his memories are his parents, Axel and Rowena Knowles:
adopted mother, Roselyn Knowles; brothers, Geno and Gregory Knowles,
numerous nieces and nephews including. Gino Jr. Y've Bradley McPhee
Knowles; other relatives and friends including Leslie, Audie, Andrew,
Doonie, Dexter Smith, Angela Hanna, Ruth Demeritie, Lavern, Ann
Ingraham, Sharon Ferguson, Patrice, Sandra, Anthony. Dwane. Tyrone.
Rubin and Clifton Goodman, Charlene Key and Richard Chestnut. Helen
Roberts. Raymond and Paul Carey. His employer, Mr. Terrance Forysthe
and family. Deals family, Daniel and Ann Knowles and family, Glen °
Adderley ‘and family. Verna Knowles & family, Nurse Jim Adderley and: -
family, Jonny, Jerry Knowles and family, Mario Simms, Rex Prat? and ©
family, Malacahi Knowles and family, David Miller and family and Simms’:
#1 Burial Society family-and father Chester Burton and St. Peters Church}
Family. | : ok : as












May His Sout Rest in Peace. |





Hens Vanderschoot, 83
Passed away on August 24 2010 in Lakeland, Florida.
Hens moved to Nassau in 1963 and ultimately became CEO
of British American Insurance Company Ltd. He will be
remembered not only for his many years of leadership of
British American but for his passion for sailing.

He was an active member of the Royal Nassau Yacht Club
participating in a number of sailboat classes. He is survived
by his wife Joke and four children, sons Frank, John, Hens Jr.
and daughter Audrey. Donations may be made to BASRA in
memory of Hens Vanderschoot.

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PAGE 4, ca pees 26, aout



THE TRIBUNE OBITUARIES

#10 Tonique Williams-Darling Highway.
P.O. Box EE-16634 « Tel: (242) 361-2569/361-8612 ¢ Fax: (242) 361- 1856
Mobile: (242) 457-1491 or (242) 477-2034 ¢ Evening: 324-4687

ELDER DUDLEY
ROLAND EVANS, 78

of Washington Street and formerly of
North. Mastic, Point, North Andros who
died on Thursday, August 19th, 2010 will be
held on Sunday, August 29th at 10:00am at
Hillview Seventh Day Adventist Church,
Tonique Williams-Darling Highway.
Officiating will be Pastor H.A. Roach
assisted by Pastor Peter Joseph & Pastor Paul Scavella. Interment
will follow in the Woodlawn Gardens Cemetery, Soldier Road.

Left to cherish fond memories are his Wife:. Evangelist Carolyn
Evans; Children: Kirkwood Evans, Carl, Dennise & Keiyros Evans,
Michelle, Athina, Alexis, Shurman & Monique; (1) Step-son: Walt
Saunders; (7) Step- daughters: Larona Rolle, Christine, Patrice,
Attenette, Bernadette, Denise & Olive; (2) Sons-in-law: Leroy Bain
& ASP Wendall Dean; (3) Daughters-in-law: Cassandra, Shandell. &
Pauline Evans; (10) Sisters-in-law: Rosa Evans, Rosemary Tynes,
Millicent Fernander, Elder Caffie Bowe, Merlyn Rolle, Marian

- Munroe, Stephanie Crowley, Cleomie Dawkins, Antoinette & Helen;

(4) Brothers-in-law: Alfred Rolle, Julius Rolle, Arnold Munroe &
Steven Rolle; (30) Grandchildren; (3) Nieces-in-law: Janet, Cathy &
Constance Evans; (1) Nephew-in-law: Cash- Walker; A host of other
Relatives and Friends including: Veronica Williams, Kayrina Rolle,
Alburn Rolle, Roy Colebrook, Edwin & Ruthemae Francis,
Nickalous Edward, Nishka, Marilyn, Susan, Mildred Sands, Bishop
Alfred Cooper and the officers and members of the Living Word
Church of God, Pastor Adam Brown & family, Prophet Lawrence
Rolle and the officers and members of the International Deliverance
Praying Ministries, Apostle Christopher & Elder Anna Russell and
the officers and members of Christian Tabernacle Church, Bishop
Franklyn & Mrs. Burrows and the officers and members of the
Gospel Truth Tabernacle, Bishop George O. & Prophetess Savelletta
Fowler and the officers and members of Final. Hour Cathedral,
Bishop Ishmael Martin and the officers and members of Last Days

Gospel Assembly, Dr. William & Yvette Johnson and the Galilee.

family, President Leonard & Mrs. Johnson, Pastor H. A. & Mrs.
Roach and all Pastors, Elders, Leaders and members of the Seventh
Day Adventist Church families.



Viewing will be held at Clarke’s Funeral Home #10 Tonique
Williams-Darling Highway on Friday, August 27th from 10:00pm to
6:00pm and on Saturday, August 28th from 10:00am to 4:00pm and on

| Sunday, August 29th from 9:00am at the church until service.time.
THE TRIBUNE OBITUARIES | THURSDAY, AUGUST 26, 2010, PAGE 5

Cedar (rest funeral Home

DIGNITY IN SERVICE
Robinson Road and First Street e RO.Box N-603 e Nassau, N.P., Bahamas
Telephone: 1-242-325-5168/328-1944/393-1352

Memorial/Funeral Services for





Memorial service for Funeral Service





MARY ANN MOTHER
SEYMOUR, 99 SO EVANS,




of Knowles, Cat Island, will be :
held 6 p.m. Thursday at St. Agnes
Anglican Church,. Baillou Hill :
1 Road, Nassau Bahamas. :
Officiating, The Rt. Rev'd. Laish :
Boyd, Bishop of the Bahamas and

The Turks and Caicos Island. The
Rt. Rev'd Cornell J Moss. Bishop Reuben E. Cooper and other
of Guyana. Archdeacon G.: Ministers of religion. Interment:
Kingsley Riowiss: Rev'd. Fr. Hugh Bartlett, Rev'd. Fr. Neil ! Woodlawn Gardens, Soldier Road.

Nairn.




formerly of Black Point, Andros,
and a resident of Hospital Lane,
Nassau, will be. held 11:00 a.m.
Saturday, August’ 28, 2010 at
Mission Baptist Church, Hay &
East Street. Officiating: Rev. Dr.















bredee ten scat: ; . . . : Cherished memories are held by her children, Mebra Evans,
She. leaves with loving memories nine children, Mildred : George Rolle, Super indent of building, Donna Stuart
' > oO? 9

Seymour, Shiela Seymour-Johnson, Pearl Seymour-Laing, : :
Clifford Velock Seymour, Oswald Seymour, Wilberforce Otis : Montrae Drammech,; Donald and Leonard Rolle; adopted

Seymour, Ernest Seymour Jr., Edith Blanch Seymour-Dean, i daughters, Nellie Marshall, Sarah Earns, Nora Johnson;
Bruce Seymour, Melvin Seymour and Andrew Herculese ‘grand daughters, Lorraine Evans, Lateshia Drinkwater,

Seymour; (58) grand-children, (113) great-grand -children, ; Ebony Bullard, Lenice Kelly, Taylor Rolle, Dornella Rolle,
(28) great-greatgrand- children, one sister, Francis Deveaux; ! Nathalie Russell; grand sons, Carlos Evans, P/C Brian
one brother; Allan Bannister; one brother-in-law, John Roach, Keno Greene-Rolle, Janison Rolle, Telford Bauld,
Deveaux; and a host of other relatives and friends. ‘ Donald Rolle Jr.; adopted grandson, John Davis; four sisters,
: Katherene Johnson, Mozena Sands, Althea Lewis, Runez
Relatives and friends may pay their respects at Cedar Crest : Major; aunt, Elnora Bain; nieces, Angela Gray, Melva
Funeral Home on Robinson Road & First Street on : Gibson, Willimae Johnson, Grethel ‘Armbrister, Susan |
Wednesday, August 25th from 12noon to 6:00p.m. and at the } Taylor, Glendia Rahming, Wilma, Sally and Goria Brown,
church on Thursday, August 26th, from 4:00p.m. to 5:00p.m. Berolyn: Wells, Joycetina Conliff, Carolyn Sands, Dedrie
oie : . | Rahming, Donna Dinkins, Paula Rahming, Janet Williams,
oe Friday August 27th, 2010 she may viewed at her resi- } Binora Wllis, Catherine Lewis, Christine Turnquest, Latoya
ence in Knowles, Cat Island from 1:00 p.m. until Saturday, : Farsmnoteu eR aaah Sid Rahmi
August 28th, 2010, 9:30 a.m. when the procession will leaves } SUU8tOn, —orraine SORE ebay ee ea ee ee

for St. Peter's Church, Knowles, Cat Island where funeral : Randolph Sands, Michael Johnson, Richard Johnson,

service will be held at 11:00 a.m. Officiating, Archdeacon G. : Edmond Rahming, Naaman Rahming, Lamond Rahming

Kingsley Knowles. Rev'd. Fr. Hugh Bartlett, Rev'd. Fr. : Lloyd, Joseph, Hubert, Prince and Yorick Sands, Donald
Edward Seymour. : Rahming, Donald Rahming Jr., Lewis Anthony Rahming,

Amos Major, and a host of other relatives and friends too

Interment; Drumraney Public Cemetery, Tea Bay, Cat ! numerous to mention.
Island. :

: Relatives and friends may pay their respects at Cedar Crest |
IN LIEU OF FLORAL ARRANGEMENTS DONA- : Funeral Home on Friday from 12 noon to 6:00 p.m. and at
TIONS MAY BE SENT TO. ST. SAVIORS PARISH : the church from 9:30 a.m. to service time.

RESTORATIONS FUND C/O PO. BOX SS 5933, NAS- ;
SAU, BAHAMAS.
PAGE 6, THURSDAY, AUGUST 26, 2010

Sutler’s Funeral Aones & Crematorium

Telephone: 393-2822, York & Ernest Sts.
P.O. Box N-712, Nassau, Bahamas

EH
Bi





j Saturday from 9: 0 a.m., until :

THE TRIBUNE OBITUARIES



Funeral ae for

ROOSEVELT ROBERT |
| FINLEY, 67

a.m. at Kemp Road Ministries, Kemp
Ivan F. Butler Jr.

Road.

ing sons: Dwayne and Linc Finley; one brother; Keith Finley,

Lillian, Dott, Ada, Joe, Hazel Bertamae, Barbara, Colon, Joel,

Princess Margaret Hospital.

~yice time.

i atiectionatels called ‘*Papa” or “Dad”

© of Eastwood Estates, will be held on

pararday out ues 2010 ab 2000 of Marathon Estates, will be held on

SC eos 3 - | Saturday 28th August, 2010 at 11:00
Tee eee reat al io | am. at Church Of Christ, Highbury
low in Woodlawn Gardens, Soldier ee will be Rev. William

: Woodlawn Gardens, Soldier Road.

mi tS survey ans devore dane lov. He is survived by his wife: Marjorie Greene; one daughter:

: Dominique Greene; mother: Rowena Greene; five grand chil-
four sisters-in-law; Mary Saunders, Maryanne Campbell, : apa. ; : ? 8 :
Beverley and Merniva Finley, three brothers-in-law: Milton : dren: Seay Ve Peohenene ayy) and Donates,
Saunders, Rudolph and Tyrone Campbell, four grand children; | O™€ steal grand’ son: ; oe soap ee
Shavantie Justin, Dwayne and Ervin Finley, eighteen nephews | Esthermae Clarke; one adopted son: Tarnario; Glenisha; sisters

and nieces; Chesley, Patrick, Stephen, Kino, Tracy and Paulette :
Finley, Cherissa, Shaniqua, Kayshane, Paula, Vaughn, Sherry,
and Jason Carlton, Timiko and Azria Campbell, thirteen grand :

Caneel Butenne aa eae Caen a eh aunt: Mary Cleare; sisters-in-law their spouses and children:

Chesleeann Finley, other relatives and frien